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of file 

®mberfi(it?of i5orti) Carolina 




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7/;"VERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00032728969 

This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 



ANNUAL 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

NINETY-FIFTH SESSION 
CHARLOTTE 

NOVEMBER 17-19 
1925 




THE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION WILL BE 

HELD NOVEMBER 16-18, 1926 IN 

THE CITY OF WILMINGTON 



J. A. ELLIS. RALEIGH, OR HIS ALTERNATE 

W. E. GOODE, REIDSVILLE, WILL PREACH 

THE CONVENTION SERMON 




STEPHEX MiINTYRK 



Born in T'nion County, Xortli Carolina. April l(i. 1M67. A.B. {traduate of 
Wake Forest Coi'ese 1893. First pupil to matriculate in the now famous 
Wake Forest law school. For many years a valuable and faithful trustee of 
tlie three ?reat Baptist institutions of North Carolina — Wake Fo -est College. 
Mere<lilh College, and Thomasville Orphanage. Deacon of First Baptist 
Church of Lumberton twenty-seven years. Sunday school teacher more than 
twenty-five years. When state senator he introduced the bill and secured its 
passage appropriating the first $100,000 for the public school fund in North 
Carolina. Ijoyal Christian statesman and distinguished citizen. 






ANNUAL 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

1925 
OFFICERS 

PRESIDENT 
I. M. Mercer - Wilson 

VICE PRESIDENTS 

W. C. DowD Charlotte 

F. A. Bower Morganton 

Chas. E. Breweb Raleigh 

RECORDING SECRETARY 
Walter M. Gilmore Raleigh 

TREASURER 
Walters Durham Raleigh 

CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES 

Charles E. Maddry, Board of Missions Raleigh 

M. A. HuGGiNS AND R. T. Vann, Board of Education Raleigh 

TRUSTEES 

W. N. Jones Raleigh 

W. A. Wilkinson Winston-Salem 

R. H. RiGGSBEE Durham 



Presses of 

Edwards & Beoughton Printing Company 

RALEIGH 



STANDING COMMITTEES 

Change of Charters of Baptist Institutions Called for in 
Barrett's Resolution— W. N. Jones, Raleigh; R. N. Sirams, Raleigli; 
V. 0. Parker, Raleigh. 

Church Accommodations for Baptist Girls at N. C. C. W. — 
J, M. Broughton, Raleigh; E. McK. Goodwin, Morganton; G. N. 
Cowan, Apex; Mrs. W. C. Barrett, Gastonia; W. E. Goode, Reids- 
ville; 0. Joe Howard, Hickory; Mrs. D. Rich, Winston-Salem; 
C. A. Smith, High Point; J. W. Kincheloe, Rocky Mount. 

Dropping Noncooperating Churches — Walter M. Gilmore, Raleigh; 
A. C. Hamby, Mars Hill; R. L. Randolph, Bryson City; E. L. 
Middleton, Raleigh. 

Executive Committee Board of Missions — J. Rufus Hunter, W. A. 
Yost, W. A. Cooper, J. D. Berry and Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh; J. A. 
Mclver, Louisburg; J. S. Snyder, Fayetteville; John R. Jester, 
V/inston-Salem; R. C. Campbell, Scotland Neck. 

Executive Committee^ Board of Education — J. H. Highsmith, 
Raleigh; T. L. Johnson, Lumberton; C. L. Greaves, Raleigh; A. Paul 
Bagby, Wake Forest; J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; K. R. Curtis, 
Kinston; B. W. Rogers, Durham. 

Express Appreciation to B. N. Duke for Gifts to our Educational 
Institutions— J. W. Lynch, Wake Forest; W. L. Poteat, Wake 
Forest; Charles E. Brewer, Raleigh; W. J. Jones, Salemburg; I. M. 
Mercer, Wilson. 

Historical Commission — J. T. Alderman, Henderson; W. R. Cul- 
lom, Wake Forest; C. J. Black, Kings Mountain; A. I. Justice, 
Hendersonville; M. Leslie Davis, Beaufort; Mrs. Ethel Crittenden, 
Wake Forest; J. A. Campbell, Buie's Creek. 

Memorials— W. R. Bradshaw. Hickory; W. H. Fitzgerald, Bilt- 
more; Arch Johnson, Thomasville; I. T. Newton, Whiteville; J. U. 
Teague, Henderson. 

Order of Business — A. Paul Bagby, Wake Forest; Theo. B. Davis, 
Zebulon; Russell C. White, Clayton; R. H. Herring, Sanford; 
E. E. White, Greensboro. 

Press— Archibald Johnson, Thomasville; Santford Martin, 
Winston-Salem; Walter M. Gilmore, Raleigh. 

Social SERVicE^Walter N. Johnson, Mars Hill; J. A. McKaughan, 
Asheville; C. H. Trueblood, Concord; J. A. Sullivan, Wilmington; 
Jesse Blalock, Aberdeen. 

Spilman Resolution — B. W. Spilman, Kinston; C. L. Greaves, 
Raleigh; W. C. Barrett, Gastonia; T. M. Pittman, Henderson; 
R. L. Creal, Bryson City; R. C. Lawrence, Lumberton; A. W. 
Cooke, Greensboro; J. B. Willis, Hamlet; W. G. Hall, East Durham; 
J. R. Owen, Mars Hill; T. W. O'Kelley, Raleigh; J. Ben Eller, 
Statesville; J. M. Kester, Wilmington; I. T. Johnston, Jefferson; 
J. R. Jester, Winston-Salem; W. O. Riddick, Azalea. 

[3] 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

BOARD OF MISSIONS 

One Year— W. A. Yost, Raleigh; J. Rufus Hunter, Raleigh; W. A. 
Cooper, Raleigh; J. D. Berry, Raleigh; Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh; 
J. D. Harte, Monroe; W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory; L. P. Smith, 
Andrews; R. S. Fountain, Siler City; R. J. Bateman, Asheville; 
J. H. Matthews, Windsor; W. H. Horton, New Bern; W. 0. Riddick, 
Azalea; J. Clyde Turner, Greensboro; J. S. Snyder, Fayetteville. 

Two Years — Wallace Hartsell, Brevard; E. E. Bomar, Henderson- 
ville; Luther Little, Charlotte; S. W. Bennett, Burnsville; L. L. 
Leary, Morehead City; S. H. Templeman, Elizabeth City; W. A. 
Ayers, Forest City; Bruce Benton, Rockingham; Braxton Craig, 
Southport; J. A. Gaines, Charlotte; J. W. Kincheloe, Rocky Mount; 
E. R. Harris, Virginia; R. C. Campbell, Scotland Neck; L. W. Moore, 
Wilmington; T. J. McNeill, Roaring River. 

Three Years — J. A. Mclver, Louisburg; Mrs. L. T. Vaughan, 
Nashville; C. C. Coleman, Durham; G. C. Teague, Lenoir; W. C. 
Barrett, Gastonia; J. W. Suttle, Shelby; A. O. Moore, Salisbury; 
J. R. Jester, Winston-Salem; E. L. Wells, Edenton; F. M. Huggins. 
Boone; F. A. Bower, Albemarle, A. J. Smith, Franklin; W. L. Griggs, 
North Wilkesboro; Ira T. Johnson, Jefferson; C. T. Tew, Waynesville. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Four Years — J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; A. J. Hutchins, Canton; 
Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton; Johnson J. Hayes, North Wilkesboro; 
Osborne Brown, Catawba; 0. M. Mull, Shelby; Mrs. T. M. Pittman, 
Henderson; Santford Martin, Winston-Salem; E. I. Olive, Chapel 
Hill. 

Three Years — J. J. Lane, Cary; J. Ben Eller, Statesville; B. W. 
Rogers, Durham; R. E. Sentelle, Tarboro; J. A. McKaughan, Ashe- 
ville; Oscar Creech, Ahoskie; E. N. Johnson, Dunn; D. H. Bland, 
Goldsboro; J. M. Kester, Wilmington. 

Two Years— J. Henry Highsmith, Raleigh; K. R. Curtis, Kinston; 
T. L. Johnson, Lumberton; D. G. Brummitt, Oxford; C. H. Trueblood, 
Concord; C. M. Wall, Lexington; A. Paul Bagby, Wake Forest; 
Ray Funderburk, Monroe; J. R. Owen, Mars Hill. 

One Year — ^C. L. Greaves, Raleigh ; Mrs. Thos. B. Wynne, Murfrees- 
boro; Mrs. D. Rich, Winston-Salem; V. R. Johnson, Pittsboro; E. N. 
Wright, Bryson City; O. A. Keller, Jonesboro, J. H. Thayer, Elizabeth 
City; Mrs. E. D. Poe, Weldon; M. R. Herring, Garland, R.F.D. 
[4] 



Boards of the Convention 



BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Five Years — A. Wayland Cooke, Greensboro. 
Four Years — Gilbert T. Stephenson, Raleigh. 
Three Years — Chas. H. Durham, Lumberton. 
Two Years — T. F. Pettus, Wilson. 
One Year — Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh. 

TRUSTEES OF HOSPITAL 

Four Years — A. E. Tate, High Point; A. Wayland Cooke, Greens- 
boro; T. L. Johnson, Lumberton. 

Three Years — E. L. Davis, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Ruth Roddick, 
Winston-Salem; Zeno Wall, Shelby. 

Two Years — 0. Max Gardner, Shelby; Mrs. F. D. Lethco, Charlotte; 
J. B. Grice, Asheville. 

One Year — A. H. Eller, Winston-Salem; J. Wilbur Crews, 
Winston-Salem; Gilbert T. Stephenson, Raleigh. 

TRUSTEES OF MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Term Expiring December 1, 1926 — 0. Joe Howard, Hickory; T. C. 
Henderson, Brevard; W. P. Robinson, Mars Hill; J. R. Sams, Colum- 
bus; Mrs. J. S. Trotter, Franklin. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1927 — W. R. Chambers, Marion; Dan 
C. Bryson, Sylvia; N. S. Whitaker, Mars Hill; G. D. Carter, West 
Asheville; Mrs. Fannie Moore, Gastonia. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1928 — J. B. Grice, West Asheville; 
Weaver Wilson, Asheville; A. U. Stroupe, Mt. Holly; R. S. Gibbs, 
Mars Hill; C. B. Mashburn, Marshall. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1929 — W. C. McConnell, Asheville; 
J. W. O'Hara, Asheville; W. 0. Riddick, Azalea; J. R. Owen, Mars 
Hill; Mrs. W. E. Logan, West Asheville. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1930 — E. F. Watson, Burnsville; R. J. 
Bateman, Asheville; J. F. Alexander, Forest City; John W. Ander- 
son, Mars Hill; Mrs. R. N. Barber, Waynesville. 

TRUSTEES OF BUIE'S CREEK 

Term Expiring 1926 — E. H. Ballentine, C. H. Norris, D. H. Senter, 
P. F. Pope 

Term Expiring 1927 — A. Parish, B. P. Marshbanks, J. E. Lanier, 
Fred N. Day. 

Term Expiring 1928— J. C. Clifford, R. G. Taylor, G. F. Pope, 
J. W. Byrd. 



6 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 

Term Expiring 1929— J. A. Campbell, Z. T. Kivett, B. F. McLeod, 
B. Townsend. 

Term Expiring 1930— J. A. Gates, W. S. Strickland, B. P. Gentry, 
J. M. Byrd. 

TRUSTEES OF WINGATE JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Term Expiring January 1, 1928 — W. S. Sanders, Monroe; J. P. 
Hackney, Charlotte; H. K. Helms, Wingate; J. M. Edwards, Marsh- 
ville; K. W. Ashcraft, Wadesboro. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1930— L. R. Pruette, Charlotte; E. J. 
Britt, Lumberton; J. D. Harte, Monroe; Bruce Benton, Rockingham; 
G. M. Stewart, Wingate. 

Term. Expiring January 1, 1932— D. W. Fink, Charlotte; R. E. 
Powell, Marshville; A. D. Griffin, Peachland; J. E. Hoyle, Wingate; 
J. E. Sustare, Matthews. 

TRUSTEES WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Term Expiring January 1, 1928 — E. F. Aydlett, Elizabeth City; 
J. A. Campbell, Buie's Creek; W. J. Ferrell, Raleigh; Claud Gore, 
Rockingham; E. B. Josey, Wilmington; G. E. Llneberry, Raleigh; 
D. G. Brummitt, Oxford; R. L. Moore, Mars Hill; T. F. Pettus, 
Wilson; G. T. Stephenson, Raleigh; A. E. Tate, High Point; E. W. 
Timberlake, Wake Forest. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1930— J. T. J. Battle, Greensboro; W. M. 
Johnson, Winston-Salem; W. E. Daniel, Weldon; R. C. Dunn, 
Enfield; J. R. Hunter, Raleigh; N. B. Josey, Scotland Neck; T. H. 
King, Clinton; J. A. Gates, Fayetteville; W. S. Rankin, Raleigh; 
R. T. Vann, Raleigh; A. D. Ward, New Bern; E. Y. Webb, Shelby. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1932 — J. E. Allen, Warrenton; T. H. 
Briggs, Raleigh; J. M. Broughton, Raleigh; J. C. Clifford, Dunn; 
J. L. Griffin, Pittsboro; F. P. Hobgood, Greensboro; M. L. Kesler, 
Thomasville; S. Mclntyre,* Lumberton; G. A. Norwood, Goldsboro; 
V. 0. Parker, Raleigh; Clarence Poe, Raleigh; L. R. Pruette, Char- 
lotte; R. E'. Royall, Wake Forest. 

TRUSTEES MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Term Expiring May, 1927 — J. D. Boushall, Raleigh; Miss Bertha 
Carroll, Wingate; Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh; B. F. Huntley,* Winston- 
Salem; J. Y. Joyner, Raleigh; M. L. Kesler, Thomasville; D. H. 
Penton, Wilmington; W. L. Poteat, Wake Forest. 

*Deceased. 



Boards of the Convention i 

Term Expiring May, 1929— W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory; W. N. 
Jones, Raleigh; S. Mclntyre,* Lumberton; W. O. Riddick, Azalea; 
R. H. Riggsbee, Durham; R. N. Simms, Raleigh; W. A. Thomas, 
Statesville; G. T. Watkins, Durham; W. H. Weatherspoon. 
Laurinburg. 

Term Expiring May, 1931— J. T. J. Battle, Greensboro; W. A. 
Ayers, Forest City; T. A. Avera, Rocky Moimt; A. G. Cox, Winter- 
ville; Mrs. Margaret S. Everett, Greenville; E. McK. Goodwin, 
Morganton; J. R. Hunter, Raleigh; Livingston Johnson, Raleigh. 

TRUSTEES CHOWAN COLLEGE 
Term Expiring May, 1926— D. R. Britton, Colerain; W. J. Berry- 
man, Edenton; J. T. Bolton, Rich Square; J. P. Holloman, Weldon; 
Josiah Elliot, Hertford; W. L. Curtis, Ahoskie; Dr. Wayland 
Mitchell, Lewiston; J. J. Fleetwood, Hertford; T. R. Ward, Bel- 
videre; J. D. Babb, Murfreesboro; H. L. Story, Edenton. 

Term Expiring May, 1928— A. V. Cobb, Windsor; J. W. Bailey, 
Raleigh; Lycurgus Hofler, Gatesville; P. J. Long, Jackson; C. W. 
Mitchell, Aulander; J. G. Standi, Margarettsville; J. E. Vann, Win- 
ton; B. H. Ward, Basley; Dr. I. A. Ward, Hobbsville; D. E. Wil- 
liams, South Mills; Mrs. W. M. Hollowell, Hobbsville. 

Term Expiring May, 1930— W. D. Barbee, Seaboard; Edgar Brett, 
Murfreesboro; N. W. Britton, Winton; A. A. Butler, Hertford; J. H. 
Matthews, Windsor; J. H. Stephenson, Pendleton; S. P. Winborne, 
Como; Dr. G. W. Paschal, Wake Forest; Dr. B. W. Spilman, Km- 
ston; Miss Sue Brett, Winton; Mrs. W. A. Blount, Roper. 

TRUSTEES SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 
R. T. Vann, Raleigh; Livingston Johnson, Raleigh; W. L. Poteat, 
Wake Forest; R. J. Bateman, Asheville; C. H. Durham, Lumberton; 
G. T. Stephenson, Raleigh; W. J. Berryman, Edenton; J. C. Turner, 
Greensboro; Chas. Anderson.* 

TRUSTEES BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE 
B. W. Spilman, Kinston; E. D. Poe, Weldon; W. A. Ayers, Forest 

City. 

STATE MEMBERS OF SOUTHWIDE BOARDS 

Foreign Mission Board— T. W. O'Kelley, Raleigh. 
Home Mission Board— C. H. Durham, Lumberton. 
Sunday School Board— W. C. Barrett, Gastonia. 
Education Board— R. T. Vann, Raleigh. 
Relief and Annuity— C. A. Owens, Lexington. 

*Deeeased. 



CONSTITUTION 

Section' 1. This body shall be known as the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina. 

Sec. 2. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina shall 
be composed of not exceeding three representatives from each white 
association in the State and not exceeding one white representative 
appointed by the churches for every $50.00 contributed to its funds, 
and of such life members as have been made so by the payment of 
$30.00 at any one time to the treasurer of the Convention for the 
objects of the Convention and all the officers of the Boards of the 
Convention provided: That no church shall have more than ten 
representatives, and provided further, that no other life members 
shall be created. No one shall be a member of the Convention who 
is not a member of a Missionary Baptist church, cooperating with 
the Convention. 

Sec. 3. The object of the Convention shall be to promote mis- 
sions, education, social service, the distribution and study of the 
Bible and sound religious literature, to assist Baptist churches in 
the erection of houses of worship, and to cooperate with the South- 
ern Baptist Convention in its work. 

Sec. 4. The Convention shall meet annually on the first Tuesday 
after the fifteenth of November. 

Sec. 5. The officers of the Convention shall be a president, three 
vice presidents, a recording secretary, a corresponding secretary, 
and three trustees of the Convention and the trustees of the 
North Carolina Baptist Foundation. The president, vice presidents, 
recording secretary and corresponding secretary shall be elected 
as the Convention may determine. The term of office of president 
shall commence at the conclusion of the session at which he is 
elected and continue until the close of the next Convention. 

Sec. 6. The president shall preside over the deliberations of the 
Convention and discharge such other duties as are incumbent on 
the presiding officer of deliberative bodies. He shall appoint all 
committees unless the Convention shall otherwise determine, and 
in his absence one of the vice presidents shall act in his stead. 

Sec. 7. The recording secretary shall record the proceedings of 
the Convention and have the same printed and distributed. 

Sec. 8. The corresponding secretary shall solicit contributions 
to the objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions in 
[8] 



Constitution 9 

the selection of missionaries and labor to promote the objects of 
the Convention. 

Sec. 9. The treasurer shall receive all funds sent to him for the 
objects of the Convention, make acknowledgment of the same once a 
month in the Biblical Recorder, give a bond to the trustees of the 
Convention in such amount as they may determine for the faithful 
performance of his duties and prescribe the terms and conditions 
of said bond. He shall also forward at least once a month all con- 
tributions to their destination; at every meeting of the Convention 
he shall make a full report of his receipts and disbursements, and 
upon retiring from his office, turn over to his successor all moneys, 
papers, books and other property belonging thereto. 

Sec. 10. The trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and 
all property acquired by and belonging to the Convention and take 
a sufficient bond from the treasurer, and in case the treasurer shall 
refuse or neglect to give his bond within thirty days after his elec- 
tion the trustees shall have power to elect a treasurer. The said 
trustees shall elect a chairman and secretary and report annually 
to the Convention the work done by them. The said trustees shall 
make such conveyances of the property of the Convention as they 
may be directed to convey by the Convention. 

Sec. 11. The corresponding secretary of the Convention shall 
employ a reputable firm of auditors each year to make complete 
audit of the books and accounts, and report to a committee to be 
named by the Convention, who will receive said report and have 
same published in the minutes of the Convention. 

Sec. 12. The work of the Convention shall be classed under 
three heads, namely: missions, education, and social service. The 
Board of Missions shall be known as the State Board of Missions, 
and the Board of Education shall be known as the State Board of 
Education. There shall be a standing committee of five on Social 
Service. These Boards and the committee on Social Service shall be 
appointed annually and report to each session of the Convention 
with such recommendations as they may desire to make. 

Sec. 13. It shall be the duty of each of these Boards to have its 
reports printed and ready for distribution on the first day of the 
Convention and they shall plan their work so as to avoid conflicts 
in presentation of their work and the collection of funds as far 
as possible. 

Sec. 14. The Convention recommends to the churches and asso- 
ciations that they cooperate with these Boards in their work. The 
•Convention shall decide which of said Boards shall have charge of 
any particular work of the Convention. 



10 X. C. Baptist State Coxa'extion 

Sec. 15. Individuals, churches, and associations, or otliers desir- 
ing the assistance and cooperation of the Baptists of the State in 
any work not already fostered by the Convention, should present 
the question to the agency under which it should be properly 
placed. If the agency should refuse to take it up, it may be pre- 
sented to the Convention under miscellaneous business or a special 
order. 

Sec. 16. The mission work of the Home and Foreign Mission 
Boards shall be carried on under the direction of the State Board 
of Missions in such cooperative manner as the three boards, or 
their corresponding secretaries, may agree upon. 

Sec. 17. All reports from educational institutions connected with 
the Convention shall be made annually to the Convention in session 
through the Board of Education. 

Sec. 18. The State Board of Missions and the State Board of Edu- 
cation shall be located in Raleigh. 

Sec. 19. The work of the social service of the Convention shall 
be presented in reports on the Orphanage, Minister's Relief Board, 
Hospitals, Temperance and such other matters affecting social con- 
ditions of which the Convention shall take cognizance, all of which 
shall be considered by the standing committee on social service. 

Sec. 20. The members of the Boards of the Convention and insti- 
tutions affiliated with the Convention shall be distributed as widely 
as practicable, both as to territory and individuals. 

Sec. 21. The Convention year shall close November 15 of each 
year. 

Sec. 22. The Boards of the Convention shall determine the 
amount of compensation of their respective oflBcers and the State 
Board of Missions shall determine the amount of compensation of 
the Treasurer, Corresponding Secretary and Recording Secretary of 
the Convention. 

Sec. 23. If, for any reason, it shall be necessary to select a place 
or to change the time or place of the meeting of the Convention, 
after the Convention adjourns, the President, Recording Secretary 
and the Corresponding Secretaries of the several Boards shall be a 
committee with power to make necessary change or changes. 

Sec. 24. This constitution may be changed or amended on any 
day but the last of any annual session of the Convention by two- 
thirds vote of those present when the vote is taken. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 



NINETY-FIFTH ANNUAL SESSION 

Charlotte^ ISTovember 17, 1925. 

The Baptist State Convention met in its ninety-fifth an- 
nual session at 2 :30 o'clock this afternoon in the auditor inm 
of the First Baptist Church of this city. 

After a song service led by Earle Racer, C. H. Durham 
conducted the devotional service, reading Phillippians 
2 : 1-16 and calling on S. H. Templeman and W. R. Bradshaw 
to lead in prayer. 

President I. M. Mercer called the Convention to order 
and announced the following committees : 

Committee on Enrollment — Perry Morgan, J. H. Bunn, F. H. 
Huggins, T. S. Crutchfield, S. T. Hensley, Oscar Creech, Bryce 
Little. 

Committee on Committees — C. H. Durham, J. Clyde Turner, J. S. 
Snyder, J. W. Suttle, R. L. Randolph, W. L. Griggs, I. L. Yearby. 

Chairman Perry Morgan announced that 410 delegates 
had enrolled. 

On motion of J. R. Jester, the Convention proceeded to 
organization. 

Clay I. Hudson nominated W. C. Dowd, Sr. ; J. A. Mc- 
Kaughan nominated F. A. Bower; and J. S. Snyder nomi- 

[11] 



12 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

iiated Charles E. Brewer. On motion of L. Johnson, nomi- 
nations were closed and the Secretary cast the ballot of the 
Convention for these three brethren for vice presidents for 
this session. 

On motion of B. Craig, Walter ]\I. Gilmore was re- 
elected Recording Secretary. 

On motion of Charles L. Greaves, Charles E. Maddry was 
reelected Corresponding Secretary by a rising vote. 

On motion of A. A. Bntler, Walters Durham was re- 
elected Treasurer. 

For Trustees of the Convention, J. K. Henderson nomi- 
nated Gilbert T. Stephenson in place of B. F. Huntley (de- 
ceased) ; Charles E. Brewer nominated W. X. Jones to 
succeed himself on the Committee; and A. A. Butler nomi- 
nated R. H. Riggsbee. These brethren were elected. 

Chairman Luther Little presented the following report 
for the Committee on Order of Business : 

ORDER OF BUSINESS 
Tuesday Afternoon 

2:30 — Worship — Dr. C. H. Durham, Lumberton. 

2 : 45 — Enrollment. 

3:15 — Presentation of Reports. 

4:00 — Appointment of Committees on Reports. 

4:15 — Biblical Recorder. 

Tuesday Evening 

7:15 — Worship — Dr. C. C. Coleman, Durham. 
7:30 — Presentation of New Pastors. 
7 : 45^ — Orphanage. 

8:15 — Convention Sermon — Dr. W. D. Spinx, Winston-Salem, or 
his alternate, Dr. Joel S. Snyder, Fayetteville. 

Wednesday Morning 

9:00 — Worship — Rev. C. H. Myers, Mooresville. 
9 : 15 — Miscellaneous. 
9:30 — Baptist Foundation. 



Minutes of Session 1925 13 



9:45 — Hospitals. 
10:15 — State Missions. 
12:00 — Foreign Missions. 

1 : OO^Adjournment. 

Wednesday Afternoon 

2:15— Worship— Rev. W. F. West, Cullowhee. 

2 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

2 : 45— W. M. U. 

3:15 — Home Missions. 

4:00 — Stewardship — Dr. J. T. Henderson, Knoxville. 

Wednesday Evening 

7:15 — Worship — Rev. W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory. 
7:30 — Education, with special reference to Wake Forest and 
Meredith Colleges and the proposed Barrett Resolutions. 

Thursday Morning 

9:00 — Worship — Rev. F. A. Bower, Morganton. 

9:15 — Miscellaneous and Election of President. 

9:45 — Theological Schools. 
10:45 — Report on Sunday Schools. 
11:15 — Sunday School Board. 
11:45 — Cooperative Program. 

Thursday Afternoon 

2:15 — Worship — Rev. P. D. Mangum, Marion. 

2 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

2:45 — Ministerial Relief and Annuity. 

3:15 — Historical Commission. 

3:30 — Social Service. 

4 : 15 — Memorials. 

Thursday Evening 

7:15 — Worship — Rev. E. N. Gardner, Thomasville. 

7 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

7:45 — Evangelism. 

8:15— B. Y. P. U. 

Adjournment. 

Luther Little, 
Clifford A. Owens, 
J. E. Hoyle, 
Lloyd T. Wilson, 
0. Max Gardner, 

Committee. 



14 X. C. Baptist State Coxve>-tiox 

Charles E. ^laddry presented his report as Secretary of 
the Board of Missions, calling special attention to the salient 
features, and suggesting that a committee of fifteen be ap- 
pointed to review the report and make such recommendations 
to the Convention as they may deem wise. (See Appen- 
dix A). 

Secretary M. A. Huggins presented the report of the 
Board of Education, emphasizing the most important fea- 
tures, calling for a committee of fifteen to review his report. 
(See Appendix B). 

On motion of E. X. Johnson the reading of the report on 
Social Service was omitted, the writer, R. C. Lawrence, not 
being present. (See Appeudix C). 

Joel S. Snyder named the following committee to review 
the report of the Board of Missions : 

On Report of Board of Missions: H. W. Baucom, A. J. Smith, 

J. M. Kester, W. R. Bradshaw, E. D. Poe, J. H. Matthews, R. B. 

Josey, Jas. D. Proctor, Mrs. L. L. Henry, E. G. Davis, Mrs. C. H. 

Durham, C. A. Smith, Mrs. Phil Dawson, W. J. Crane, T. P. 

.Pettus. 

Editor Livingston Johnson read the following report on 
the Biblical Becorder: 

REPORT ON BIBLICAL RECORDER 

The Biblical Recorder is the one important agency of the Con- 
vention which does not come to the Convention for financial sup- 
port. The paper is given a short time at the sessions of the 
Convention to present a report and have it discussed. So far from 
being a financial liability the Recorder is a distinct asset. 

Receipts from subscriptions and advertising lacked last year 
about $4,000 of paying the expense of getting out the paper. In 
addition, valuable space is given each week without charge for the 
representatives of the various causes to write of their work. Sev- 
eral of the Baptist papers in the South charge for departmental 
space. The directors of the Biblical Recorder Publishing Company 
have never complained at having to make these contributions to 
the denomination, though they have often said that our people 



Minutes of Session 1925 15 

who recognize the importance of the paper to all our denominational 
enterprises should press the claims of the Recorder, and endeavor 
to increase the number of readers. 

In preparing material for the paper each week the editor has 
before him a threefold idea as to what the Recorder should be: 

First. It should be a Christian periodical. By this is meant, 
first of all, that it should magnify Christ. It should and does be- 
lieve that Christ was just as John described Him, namely, "The Word 
(who) was made flesh and dwelt among us." Accepting the deity 
of Christ as the very cornerstone of Christianity, the Recorder 
should be true to the doctrines contained in the Word of God. To 
do this the editor must believe in the inspiration of the Scriptures. 
But while these things must be held and taught by the paper, 
this should be done in the spirit of Christ. It is the duty of the 
Recorder to "preach the truth," but it tries to carry out the re- 
mainder of the injunction by preaching the truth "in love." It 
ever has in mind the saying of Paul, "Except ye have the spirit 
of Christ, ye are none of his." It was Christ of whom it was said 
that "when he was reviled he reviled not again." 

Second. The Recorder should be true to the peculiar principles 
of our denomination. Baptists hold principles which the world 
needs and the Recorder should use its columns for the propagation 
of these principles. Here, again, we must endeavor to exercise the 
spirit of Christ toward those who may hold doctrines which" differ 
from ours. 

The Recorder should give itself without stint to the promotion 
of every denominational interest. While endeavoring to do good 
to all men, its mission is especially to those who are of the house- 
hold of our faith. It was for this purpose, especially, that the 
Recorder was brought into being ninety-one years ago. The value 
of this agency to our denominational life cannot be estimated. 

Third. The Recorder should carry into the homes of its readers 
week by week wholesome and uplifting reading matter. Never was 
its mission to the home more important than it is today. The 
country is flooded with pernicious and demoralizing literature, and 
many publications which are considered high class, such as meTi'o- 
politan magazines and large daily papers, seem to think it their 
duty to interpret the Bible. Practically all the writers on relig- 
ious subjects in these secular periodicals are rationalistic in their 
interpretations, and sneer at those who hold to the faith as we 
Baptists believe and interpret it. Men who have given their lives 
to the study of the Bible are the pet aversions of these writers. 



16 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

and the objects of their sarcasm. Surely the denominational paper 
should carry into the home matter to counteract the baneful in- 
fluence of such literature as we have named. 

With this threefold object always in view, the editor of the Re- 
corder is endeavoring to the utmost of his ability to give to its read- 
ers a paper that will be strengthening to their faith, helpful to the 
denomination and carrying a wholesome influence into the homes 
which it enters. 

In order to enhance the usefulness of the Recorder we respect- 
fully request the Convention to put itself on record as favoring a 
campaign in the churches early in the spring of 1926 for the pur- 
pose of increasing the number of subscribers from 16,000 to 25,000. 

J. S. Farmee, Livixgstox Johnson, 

Business Manager. Eclitor. 

xifter discussion of the report by Brother Johnson, J. S. 
Farmer, A. O. Moore, J. E. Pentiiff, and the following reso- 
lution offered by Braxton Craig, it was adopted : 

RESOLUTION 

Realizing the great importance of the Biblical Recorder to the 
success of all our denominational enterprises, and believing it 
would be greatly to the advantage of the work of the Convention 
to have the circulation of the Recorder increased, we, therefore, 
heartily endorse the suggestion made in the report on the Biblical 
Recorder requesting the churches to put on a campaign in February 
and March with the purpose of making an earnest effort to increase 
the number of subscribers from 16,000 to 25,000. We ask the 
earnest cooperation of our pastors, Woman's Missionary Societies, 
Sunday schools and B. Y. P. U's. in this effort to enlarge the sub- 
scription list of the Recorder. 

Braxton Craig. 

On motion of B. J. Bateman, the Secretary was instructed 
to send a night letter to Wm. L. Kennedy, Kinston, the 
benefactor of the Kennedy Memorial Home, felicitating him 
on his eightieth birthday tomorrow. 

Chairman C. H. Durham named the following committee : 

On Report of Board of Education: B. W. Spilman, E. J. Britt, 
Bruce Benton, Osborn Brown, Mrs. A. J. Smith, J. D. Harte, 



Minutes of Session 1925 17 

Mrs. K. D. Stukenbrok, E. B. Josey, I. T. Newton, L. R. Pruette, 
W. E. Goode, Hugh Ellis, T. W. O'Kelley, E. N. Johnson, Mrs. G. T. 
Lumpkin. 

On motion, adjourned after benediction by F. M. Gardner. 



TUESDAY — Evening Session 

C. C. Coleman conducted the devotional service, reading- 
Hebrews 12 and leading in prayer. The local choir rendered 
special music. 

Luther Little, Chairman of the Committee on Order of 
Business, presented the program for Wednesday, which, 
without objection, was adopted. 

The Chair called upon Secretary Charles E. Maddry to 
present the following new pastors : 

0. W. Triplett, Stanley Creek; W. L. Walters, Gastonia; H. L. 
Smith, Marshall; J. G. Perry, Cherry ville; Geo. Davis, Swanna- 
noa; J. H. Poteet, Red Oak; Fred Cochran, Mebane; W. P. Page, 
High Point; I. S. Harrell, Shiloh; P. D. Mangum, Marion; C. H. 
Myers, Mooresville; C. C. Coleman, Durham; R. L. Creal, Bryson 
City; J. L. Price, Pendleton; Chas. M. White, Spray; Victor 
Andrews, Norwood; J. H. Strickland, Thrift; D. S. Lee, China 
Grove; D. P. Harris, Seaboard; K. E. Bryant, Jacksonville; J. W. 
Kesterson, Maiden. 

M. L. Kesler read the report on the Orphanage. (See 
Appendix C). 

The report was adopted after discussion by M. L. Kesler, 
T. B. Parker, J. H. Highsmith and Chas. E. Maddry, who 
moved that the special recommendations suggested by the 
general manager that the Department of Mothers' Aid be 
enlarged and that a physical director be employed to direct 
the play-life of the Orphange be referred to the committee 
on the report on Social Service. 

After a duet by Charles Jollay and wife, and the reading 
of Eirst Corinthians, 15, and a prayer by Joel S. Snyder, 
2 



18 X. C. Baptist State Coxtextion 

the Couveutiou sermon was preached by W. D. Spinx, who 
used for his theme, "Faith and Conduct," based on the text, 

''Therefore, my beloved brethren, be ye steadfast, immov- 
able, always abounding in the work of the Lord, for as much 
as ye know that your labor is not in vain in the Lord," 1 Cor., 
15 :58. 

Clay I. Hudson led in prayer, after which the congrega- 
tion sang a verse of "I Am Thine, O Lord." 

On motion, adjourned with prayer by W. C. Meadows. 

WEDNESDAY— MoRxixcx Session 

"Take Time to be Holy" and '"There is a Fountain Filled 
With Blood" were sung, Charles Jollay leading. C. H. 
Myers read the following Scriptures, 1 Kings, 19:11-13; 
/Is. 40 :l-8 ; Mat. 3 :l-3 ; Rev. 3 :20, and after brief comments, 
called upon J. Clyde Yates to lead in a special prayer for 
the State Mission program, and I. L. Yearby for Foreign 
Missions. 

The Secretary read the Journal of yesterday. 

At the request of Gilbert T. Stephenson, he is relieved of 
his position as a Trustee of the Convention, on motion of 
S. H. Templeman and on motion of J. R. Jester, W. A. 
Wilkinson was elected in his stead. 

R. J. Bateman oifered a resolution setting forth a state- 
ment of faith, which, on motion of W. C. Barrett, was 
referred to a special committee. On motion of W. A. Ayers 
the following committee was appointed: R. J. Bateman, 
Luther Little, I. L. Yearby, J. Clyde Turner, and John R. 
J ester. 

Z. M. Caveness read the report of the Baptist Foundation. 
(See Appendix A). 

J. M. Broughton spoke to the report, which was adopted. 



Minutes of Session 1925 19 

Superintendent G. T. Lumpkin presented the report of the 
Baptist Hospital, which, after discussion by Santford Mar- 
tin, was adopted. (See Appendix C). 

J. Clyde Turner presented the following report, which was 
adopted : 

REPORT OF ORPHANAGE COMMISSION 

Your Commission, appointed a year ago, "to consider and report 
on the place of the Orphanage and the Unified Program of North 
Carolina Baptists," submits the following report: 

Since it was necessary, in preparing for the 1926 Program, to 
have something definite to present to the associations in their 
annual meetings, your Commission met in Raleigh in the early 
summer to consider the question which the Convention had sub- 
mitted to it, and to make recommendations to the Board of Mis- 
sions and Board of Education. Brother Maddry, representing the 
Mission Board, and Brother Kesler, representing the Orphanage, met 
with the Commission. Since the plan under which the Orphanage 
is working this year had not had time to show results, the members 
of the Commission present unanimously voted, the representatives 
of the Mission Board and Orphanage concurring, to recommend that 
the same plan be continued for another year. The Board of Mis- 
sions and Board of Education, in joint session, unanimously ac- 
cepted this recommendation, and have planned the 1926 Program 
accordingly. 

S. H. Templeman, 
J. B. Willis, 
R. D. Cabeoll, 
J. E. Kirk, 
W. C. Barrett, 
W. L. Griggs, 
W. A. Ayers, 
J. Clyde Turner, 

Orphanage Commission. 

Secretary Charles E. Maddry was in charge of the special 
order. State Missions. He first introduced the special work- 
ers of the W. M. U., Mrs. K. D. Stukenbrok of I^orth 
Wilkesboro, speaking as their representative as field worker 
in the northwest section of the State, J. W. Whitlev, Gas- 



20 X. C. Baptist State Co^:ve:^tion 

tonia, spoke of the vast need of the work of State Missions 
throughout the industrial section of Xorth Carolina. 

J. H. Moore, general missionary of our Convention to 
the colored people of this State, spoke on the work of his 
department. 

The B. Y. P. U. workers were presented, and Miss Winnie 
Rickett, junior and intermediate worker, spoke briefly. 

The workers of the Evangelistic Department were pre- 
sented. 

Ira T. Johnson, of Jefferson, spoke of the need of the 
work of the Board of Missions in his section. 

Secretary E. L. ]\Iiddleton presented the workers of the 
Sunday School Department and spoke briefly. 

The men of the Enlistment Department were presented, 
R. L. Randolph speaking briefly. 

Miss Delia Huggins, who has been doing special work in 
Western North Carolina along the line of training in Stew- 
ardship and Missions, without cost to the Board of Missions, 
was presented. 

Mrs. C. A. Williams, Student Worker at X. C. C. W., 
Greensboro, and M. L. Skaggs, Student Worker at the Uni- 
versity of Xorth Carolina, were presented, Mrs. Williams 
speaking briefly. 

On motion, the following resolution pertaining to Student 
Activities, offered by Secretary Maddry, was adopted; 

THE BAPTIST STUDENT SITUATION AT THE NORTH 
CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN, GREENSBORO 

Four years ago this Convention authorized the Board of Missions 
to begin work on the Chapel Hill Church. We carried out the 
instructions of the Convention and the wonderful way in which 
our Baptist work has gone forward at the University has amply 
justified the wisdom of this forward movement by the Convention. 

AVe also made a worthy beginning at the State College, Raleigh, 
in cooperation with the Pullen Memorial Baptist Church. The 



Minutes of Session 1925 21 

work has been wonderfully blessed at this place. In the near 
future this church will have to go on to finish its church plant. 

But at Greensboro we have not yet settled upon the best thing 
to be done with reference to the building of a church house. At 
the present time, we are doing the Student Work through our 
Student Secretary, Mrs. C. A. Williams, jointly with the First 
Church, the Asheboro Street Church, and the Forest Avenue Church. 
We have bought a cottage over against the campus and it has been 
fitted up as Baptist Headquarters. But we do not believe we have 
yet solved the problem of supplying adequate church life and train- 
ing for the hundreds of our Baptist girls in attendance upon this 
College. The pastors and churches of Greensboro are doing their 
very best to meet the situation, but the problem does not belong 
to these churches alone. It belongs to the Baptist State Convention 
and we bring it anew to your attention and beg that you give serious 
and earnest attention to the matter at this session of the Conven- 
tion. We urge that you hear, at the proper time, representatives 
of this work and give your Board and Secretary some definite in- 
structions with reference to this critical and serious situation. We 
would suggest that after the matter has been heard that a committee 
of not less than nine wise and judicious brethren and sisters be 
appointed to go into the matter thoroughly and report back to l;his 
Convention with some recommendations for the guidance of the 
Convention. Charles E. Maddby. 

Vice President F. A. Bower presided during the remainder 
of the morning session. 

On motion of J. E. Pentuff, the resolution offered by 
J. K. Henderson asking the Trustees at Wake Forest College 
to request the Greek letter fraternities at that institution to 
disband by July, 1920, was tabled. 

J. S. Snyder announced the following committees : 

Resolutions: C. L. Greaves, S. H. Templeman, J. M. Arnette, 
C. L. Jackson, W. A. Ayers. 

Social Service Reimrt : W. R. Cullom, F. M. Huggins, R. E. 
Sentelle, E. P. Sullivan, J. D. Berry. 

Place and Preacher: Eugene Olive, W. D. Spinx, T. D. Collins, 
P. A. Hicks, C. I. Hudson. 

Nominations: Zeno Wall, G. N. Cowan, J. M. Broughton, C. C. 
Smith, C. T. Tew. 



22 N. C. Baptist State Conve^tiox 

Edgar E. Harrv, representing the Religious Herald, of 
Virginia ; C, C. Carroll, representing the Baptist Bible In- 
stitute, ]^ew Orleans; B. D. Gray and Ellis Fuller, repre- 
senting the Home Mission Board, Atlanta, were introduced 
to the Convention. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned, after prayer by 
George P. Abernathy. 

WEDNESDAY— Afternoon Session 

After singing "Trust and Obey," W. F. West read Phil. 
1 :3-5 and spoke on "Fellowship." "Have Thine Own Way" 
was sung. 

On motion of Charles E. Maddry, the special order on 
Stewardship is referred to the ProgTam Committee to be 
arranged for at some future hour, and one hour is given to 
the discussion of Home and Foreign Missions each, and 
thirty minutes to Woman's Work. 

On motion of L. Johnson, the Secretary was instructed to 
wire a message of sympathy to W. H. H. Lawhon, a veteran 
pastor, who is reported very ill. 

T. W. O'Kelley, North Carolina member of the Foreign 
Mission Board, read the following report on Foreign Missons, 
after which J. F. Love, Corresponding Secretary of the 
Foreign Mission Board, Kichmond, brought to the Conven- 
tion the distressing needs of the Foreign Mission Board and 
the necessity of removing the paralyzing debt. 

• 

REPORT ON foreign' MISSIONS 

The blessings of God on the Foreign Mission work is plainly to 
be seen. If we follow the pillar of cloud and of fire we are bound 
to witness for Christ in every part of the world. The day for which 
the fathers prayed has come. No longer are the gates of the 
nations barred against the entrance of the ambassadors of the 
King of Kings. In every nation the cry is heard, "Come over and 



Minutes of Session 1925 23 

help us." "The isles are waiting for His law." How long shall 
they wait? The situation is enough to make the angel flying 
through heaven, having the everlasting gospel to preach to the 
nations, to quicken his pace in order to reach the waiting peoples 
before they die without hope and without God. The response of 
those who hear the good news, is the clear, ringing call of God to 
us to hurry with the message of life to the millions who are sitting 
in the regions and the shadow of death. What does it mean that 
our missionaries on the fields baptized 12,134 last year, twice as 
many as were baptized in the first fifty years of the Board's opera- 
tions? What does it mean that hundreds of our young people have 
heard the question from heaven, "Whom shall we send, arid who 
will go for us?" And have answered one by one, "Here am I, send 
me." But these volunteers who are so eager to go cannot be sent, 
because there is- no money with which to send them. 

At the meeting of the Southern Baptist Convention in May the 
Foreign Mission Board reported a debt ©f $1,250,000. At the June 
meeting of the Board it was decided to acquaint the churches with 
the fact that unless receipts should be increased, further cuts would 
have to be made and some of the missionaries called home. At the 
October meeting it was found that the debt had increased from 
$1,250,000 to $1,813,000. In view of the increasingly alarming situ- 
ation, the Board decided to make no appropriations until January, 
and to report the fact to the State Conventions and ask their advice 
and help. It was also recommended that the churches be requested 
on December 27, to make voluntary offerings to relieve the embar- 
rassment of the Board, and prevent calling the missionaries home, 
thus crippling the most glorious enterprise of all the ages, the 
enterprise for which the Son of God died. What will you do 
about it? T. W. O'Kelley. 

H. W. Bauconi read the following report on the report of 
the Board of Missions : 

REPORT ON THE STATE MISSION BOARD'S REPORT 

We, your committee of fifteen, appointed to consider the report 
of the Mission Board, after making a careful survey of same, beg 
leave to submit the following report: 

First. We heartily concur in the nine several recommendations 
contained in the report and recommend to the Convention that they 
be adopted as follows: 

1. The establishment of a Memorial Loan Fund, the details to 
be worked out by the Mission Board. 



24 ]^, C. Baptist State Convention 

2. That the Board of Missions be instructed to plan the work 
for 1926 on the basis of the amount of cash received for State 
Missions for 1925, and that one-third of the current debt be in- 
cluded in the budget. 

3. That the Convention year coincide with the calendar year, 
viz.: January 1 to December 31, and that the Executive Committee 
of the Mission Board be authorized to make the necessary temporary 
appropriations for all the work for the month of December, 1925. 

4. That the Mission Board be instructed to make a conscientious 
and earnest effort to induce churches and fields of churches that 
have been on the Mission Board for a long period of years to be- 
come self-sustaining, and that for the year 1926 some equitable and 
graduated scale of reduction in appropriations for Mission Pields 
be worked out. 

5. That the Mission Board be authorized to do everything within 
Its power to care for the growing industrial centers and rural 
school communities. 

6. That while there must be retrenchment and curtailment of 
the work for next year, we earnestly recommend that no retrench- 
ment be made in our present training program, i.e,. in the De- 
partment of Sunday Schools, B. Y. P. U., W. M. U., and Student 
Activities. 

7. That the School for Preachers at Wake Forest College and 
the Mars Hill Assembly be continued. 

8. That the special days in the Sunday schools for the following 
objects be continued, and that attractive and worthy programs 
shall be prepared for these days, viz.: State Missions, Home Mis- 
sions, Foreign Missions, Hospitals and Christian Education, to- 
gether with Thanksgiving Day for the Orphanage. We recommend 
especially that Christian Education Day in the Sunday schools 
next June be made a special occasion for Ministerial Education, 
and that our churches and Sunday schools be requested to raise 
not less than $15,000 for this object. 

9. That the Historical Commission be authorized, if they should 
deem it advisable, to select some person to write the first volume 
of our contemplated History of North Carolina Baptists. 

Second. In addition to the recommendations contained in the 
report of the committee, we recommend that the Convention go 
on record, in further connection with recommendation No. 4, as 



Minutes of Session 1925 25 

heartily favoring the consolidation of weak churches wherever 
possible, and we further recommend that the Convention instruct 
the Board to appoint a Commission of at least five (5) from its 
membership to make a thorough study of the question of consoli- 
dation of churches, such commission to cooperate with the Executive 
Committee of the several Associations, to the end that advisable 
consolidations may be recommended and put into effect wherever 
possible. 

We further recommend that the Board be instructed to withdraw 
as speedily as possible its support from all churches where the 
results show that such support is not reasonably justifiable, or 
where there is no reasonable expectation of progress being made. 
We would also recommend in this connection that no church should 
remain a beneficiary of the Board for a longer period than five 
years, except in extreme cases, or in the cases of churches in edu- 
cational centers. 

We further recommend that in all cases where churches are to 
receive aid for the first time, that such churches be taken as bene- 
ficiaries with the distinct understanding that support will be on 
a reduced basis for each succeeding year, such graduated scale of 
reduction to range from 20 per cent to 33 1-3 per cent in the dis- 
cretion of the Board. 

Third. In connection with recommendation No. 6 your com- 
mittee is unanimously of the opinion that the work of the Board 
cannot be adequately carried on with any smaller force than is 
now employed and the committee therefore recommends that all 
the present field force be retained. We further recommend that tlie 
office of Stewardship Secretary be abolished (inasmuch as his time 
has been largely taken by field and publicity work and that Brother 
Gilmore, now Stewardship Secretary, be designated as Field Worker 
for Eastern North Carolina and Director of Publicity for the Con- 
vention. And we recommend that Brother Hamby, now designated 
as Associate Secretary, be designated as Field Worker for Western 
North Carolina. 

Fourth. The Committee further recommends that the Evange- 
listic Department be continued under the supervision and direc- 
tion of the Corresponding Secretary, and that the Board be em- 
powered to employ a Superintendent at such time as, in their 
discretion, a suitable man may be found for the place and adequate 
funds are in hand to cover his salary. 



26 N". C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

In conclusion we would call upon all of our people to look out on 
the field and see the wonderful opportunity for State Mission work; 
we cannot think of North Carolina today in the terms of ten years 
ago, we must look forward, face the task and meet it — otherwise 
the opportunity will be gone. 

Respectfully submitted, 
H. W. Baucom, Mrs. L. L. Henry, 

A. J. Smith, E. G. Davis, 

J. M. Kester, Mrs. C. H. Durham, 

W. R. Bradshaw, C. a. Smith, 

E. D. POE, Mrs. Phil Dawson, 

J. H. Mattheavs, W. J. Crane. 

R. B. JosEY. T. F. Pettus, 

James D. Proctor, Committee. 

J. M. Page, pastor of the Badin Church, reported that 
$200 would enable him to complete his building program at 
that place. Herman T. Stevens conmiended the work of 
Brother Page. 

Elliott R. Stewart told of his work on the Hyde County 
field. J. A. Beam spoke briefly of the work at our educa- 
tional institutions. 

On motion of Charles E. Maddry, the special order, 
Foreign Missions, is displaced and set for the first item on 
the program of the afternoon session. 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, after suggestions by Secre- 
tary Maddry, the Convention went on record as favoring the 
putting on of a special campaign throughout ISTorth Carolina 
to raise the debt on Foreign Missions the second and third 
Sundays- in January, 1926. 

On motion, the order of business is changed so that the 
resolutions offered at the morning session by R. J. Bateman 
will be considered this afternoon immediately following the 
discussion of Home Missions. 



Minutes of Session 1925 27 

C. II. Durham, ]S[orth Carolina member of the Home 
Mission Board, presided during the presentation of Home 
Missions. Luther Little read the following report on Home 
Missions : 

REPORT ON HOME MISSIONS 

The Home Mission Board presented its eiglitieth annual report 
to the Southern Baptist Convention last May in Memphis, Tennessee. 
Eighty years of service by this Board since its organization in 
1S45 constitute a real romance in Home Missions. Through many 
vicissitudes and steady and unvarying purpose for the salvation 
of the lost and the upbuilding of the Kingdom in our Southland, 
the Home Mission Board presents an unbroken history of fidelity 
and spiritual conquest. 

It has been for Southern Baptists the one great constructive co- 
operative and unifying agency. It has been the foster mother of 
our weaker enterprises, the founder and support of thousands of 
our churches and the forerunner of most all our State Conventions 
and a stimulating factor in their organization and progress. 

For the last twenty-five years the advance in Home Missions has 
been at tim.es remarkable and always continuous and healthy. It 
reached its highest point in 1920, the first year of the 75 Million 
Campaign. Since that time, due to various causes but chiefly to the 
falling off in receipts, the Board has made severe and drastic re- 
trenchment in many phases of its work. In some instances such 
severe retrenchment has brought the work to the verge of calamity. 
The Board has had to stand still in the face of countless calls and 
unwonted opportunities. Fields ripe for the harvest have cried 
out for the sickle of the reaper and the Board has not been able 
to thrust laborers sufficient into harvest fields to garner the grain. 

At the recent annual meeting in June, on account of the heavy 
and burdensome debt, the Board had to still further retrench. En- 
largement on the contrary is called for in every direction: 

First. In an increase of forces; second, in better equipment. 

The Board has need for at least fifty capable young women and 
as many men in the field at home and a half dozen young women 
for Cuba. 

In equipment the needs are even greater. For school buildings 
in El Paso, Texas, and Havana, Cuba; the enlargement and better 
equipment of our thirty mountain schools; at least fifty chapels in 
the homeland and Cuba and Panama. The greatest need of the 
Board just now is a mighty increase in financial receipts to lift 



28 X. C. Baptist State Convention" 

the heavy burden of debt and prepare for the recovery of lost 
ground and to enter new fields that are white unto harvest. 

The Home Mission field was never so great and urgent as now. 
To save our own land is a condition of saving the lost in distant 
lands. Home Missions furnish the great base of supplies for the 
work at home and afar. 

Let's remember the Board and all its work in our prayers and 
come with greater liberality in our gifts! 

After discussion by B. D. Gray, Corresponding Secretary 
of the Home Mission Board, Atlanta, and Ellis Fuller, 
newly-elected head of the Department of Evangelism of the 
Board, the report was adopted. 

E. J. Bateman presented the following resolutions, which 
had been referred at the morning session to a special com- 
mittee of which he was chairman, and they were adopted 
without discussion: 

BATEMAN RESOLUTIONS 

Whereas, in the midst of our Baptist history in North Carolina, 
amidst swirling currents of conflicting opinions in the effort to 
widen our knowledge of both nature and the Bible, we find in the 
minds of many of our people a confusion which results in misunder- 
standing, suspicion, and reaction; and 

Whereas, divergencies of viewpoint exist in our State in the 
matter of an expression of our common faith as distinctive and as 
relating itself to recent interpretations of the Bible; and because 
of this, we desire to express our present denominational attiTude 
to the same in harmony with age-long Baptist principles, and with 
positive emphasis on Avhat we consider the heart of redemptive 
Christianity; and 

Whereas, this Convention has no desire either by unfriendliness 
to retard, or by credulity to anticipate the conclusions of honest in- 
vestigation in the field of Nature, but stands ready to defend those 
doctrines of Christianity, based on facts, which are most surely 
believed by us, and the truth of which has been placed beyond doubt 
by time and experience; and furthermore, we will preserve invio- 
late, as stewards of a Gospel tested since New Testament times, 
in suffering and triumph, those Baptist principles thus found to be, 
as we believe, the most vital expression of individual and social 
righteousness among men today; and 



Minutes of Session 1925 29 

Whereas, Science and Philosophy fail to cover the field as to the 
origin of life, the existence of personal Deity in the Trinity, and 
life beyond death; thus leaving it incumbent on Christian faith 
to furnish a plausible explanation of existing phenomena, in reason- 
ableness beyond that of any other conclusion conceived by man in 
any century; and 

Whereas, we believe that the success of our triumphant Gospel 
lies in its integrity as a divine revelation, as distinct from natural- 
istic development; and that we seek earnestly every truth of ma- 
terial nature which, under the guidance of God's Spirit, shall 
reveal Him as Creator, which Spirit in the beginning brooded over 
the waters and quickened the dust into life; and that this is done 
under the will of the Creator who is both transcendent in power 
and immanent in all things; and 

Whereas, universal experience of mankind joins with revelation 
in declaring the ruin of man, good and holy in the beginning, but 
through Satan becoming sinful and unholy, and so, as the Scriptures 
reveal, brought occasion for the incarnation of the loving and seek- 
ing God, eternally just and holy who thus would reconcile man to 
himself and impart to him His glory; and that this incarnation 
mediated by the Holy Spirit through Christ, born of the Virgin 
Mary, culminated in the sufferings, death and resurrection of our 
Lord, and His ascension and mediatorship at the righT; hand of 
God; and that thus was instituted, under divine Providence, the 
spiritual agency for the redemption of mankind by faith; Ihere- 
fore, resolved, 

First. That this Convention, in defining its attitude toward 
Modernism, afliirm its positive belief in redemption through the blood 
of Christ, and salvation by grace through faith, as set forth in the 
Holy Scriptures which we believe are infallibly true as making 
known the way of eternal life; and we believe that they reveal 
the divine nature, character, and work of Jesus Christ, who is the 
crown of revelation; and that we refuse to give up our historic 
position of the awful sinfulness of sin as a breach of God's holy law 
and incurring guilt; the complete depravity of man apart from 
God; the vicarious sacrifice of Christ; and the work of the Holy 
Spirit in regeneration as a basis for the culture of the new life; 
each of these having firmly grounded testimony in the experience 
of believers as well as in the Scriptures. 

Second. That we interpret the record in Genesis not as myth, 
but as God's inspired revelation. We believe that it is literal and 
unassailable as to the fact of creation by God ; that it is fundamental 
as a background for the superstructure of Scriptural revelation; 
that it holds the underlying conception of the redemptive program; 



30 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

that it is supernatural in its method of revealing the truth that 
God by special act, created man in His ovrn image apart from the 
rest of the animal creation, that he should dominate the earth 
and, under God, conquer and subdue it, to the end that God sliould 
be glorified in all His creation. 

Third. That having so interpreted God's Word, we pledge our 
endeavor in pulpit and press, denominational schools and colleges, 
and in public education, so far as we can influence it, against the 
use of terminology which might commit us to forms of thought at 
variance with God's Word; but with no intention to bar investiga- 
tion of all discoverable facts; that while we have no desire to 
subordinate the individual conscience in interpreting the Bible to 
standards other than the Bible itself; yet we stoutly maintain as 
a Convention representing North Carolina Baptist Churches the 
necessity of common sympathy for those things which we should 
teach and which are generally believed by us as a denomination; 
providing always that our guiding star shall be the redemptive 
program of Christ and that only the attested facts of Science, as 
such, should be taught in our schools under denominational support, 
leaving unproved hypotheses as insufficiently substantiated to be 
taught as facts. 

Fourth. That since Baptists have always maintained liberty of 
conscience, and the open mind, under the guidance of God, we 
commend without fear or anticipation, every man for his effort in 
searching to knov.- more fully the mind of God in nature and Grace; 
that believing in the harmony of truth we will ever be ready to 
adjust our partial knowledge to that which we may find complete; 
but that we urge upon those who train our rising generation against 
the expresion of immature conclusions which are in conflict with 
the faith of those who support our educational institutions. 

Fifth. That these resolutions agreed upon in this Convention, 
are not to be construed except as a definition of our attitude in this 
hour of unrest, but to give primacy to our moral obligation to be 
an unbroken brotherhood in the promotion of the truth through 
better coooperation. That at this juncture we pledge our fortune, 
fellowship, and faith to carry this Gospel to the ends of the earth 
under a common banner of love to each other and of loyalty to Christ. 
In this spirit we are ready to meet every hand uplifted against the 
holy standards of our faith, intrusted of God; and we shall fear 
only our own faithlessness and neglect, and not futile opposition 
of wordly philosophies which seek to revolutionize in interpretation 
and undermine the character of our faith built upon the impreg- 
nable rock of the living Word of God and the Christ it reveals. 

On motion, adjourned. 



MmuTES OF Session 1925 31 

WEDNESDAY — Evening Session 

After a song service led by Charles Jollay and special 
music by a male quartet from Wingate Junior College, 
W. E. Bradshaw conducted the devotional service, reading 
Ephesians 3 and calling on B. W. Spilman to lead in prayer. 

Chairman Luther Little offered the following changes in 
the order of business for tomorrow: '^Stewardship" follow- 
ing the discussion on Sunday School Board, and "Woman's 
Work" following "Miscellaneous" Thursday afternoon. 

Braxton Craig presented to the Convention K. H. James, 
one of the leaders in the organization of the Mecklenburg- 
Cabarrus Association, who gave some reminiscences. 

W. C. Barrett offered the following motion, seconded by 
B. W. Spilman, which was passed without discussion, except 
a statement by the author of the motion : 

BARRETT MOTION 

That the Convention apoint a committee to have the charters 
of the several institutions, owned and supported by the Conven- 
tion, amended by striking out all reference to the election of 
trustees of said institutions and inserting instead thereof: The 
trustees shall be elected by the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina, and hold office at the will of the Convention. 

On motion of B. W. Spilman, seconded by W. C. Barrett, 

the following resolution was adopted : 

SPILMAN RESOLUTION 

Be it resolved, (1) That the Constitution of the Baptist State 
Convention be amended by inserting as Section 14 the following, 
the other sections to be numbered seriatim following: 

"Section 14. The trustees of each educational and benevolent 
institution owned by the Baptist State Convention of North Caro- 
lina shall nominate to the Convention, Baptists to be voted upon 
by the Convention to fill vacancies in the membership of its board 
of trustees. The Convention retains the right to elect or reject 



32 ]^. C. Baptist State Coxvektion 

any one thus nominated; and it retains the right to substitute 
another in place of any one thus nominated." 

(2) That this matter be referred to a committee of 15 to report 
at the next annual meeting of the Convention, publishing their 
proposed report in the Biblical Recorder about two months prior to 
the meeting of the Convention. 

B. W. Spilman. 

At the suggestion of E. E. Powell, "Blest Be the Tie That 
Binds" was sung and the President led in prayer. 

B. W. Spilman presented the following report on the re- 
port of the Board of Education, which on motion of C. C. 
Smith, was adopted. 

ON THE REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Your committee has given extended and careful consideration 
to the report of the Board of Education and recommends to the 
Convention the following for your consideration: 

First. The Convention approves the purchase of Buie's Creek 
Academy. 

2. That the Convention elect a Board of Trustees as provided in 
the terms of the purchase. 

3. That this Convention hereby extends a vote of thanks to Rev. 
and Mrs. J. A. Campbell for their splendid gift to Christian 
Education. 

Second. We commend to our Baptist people the support of in- 
dividual ministerial students and other volunteers for definite 
Christian service through regular gifts from individuals, organized 
Sunday school classes and other organized groups it being requested 
that any amounts so contributed shall be sent to the treasurer of the 
Convention and be designated to Education, under the Cooperative 
Program of the Convention. 

Third. The Convention endorses Section 3 in Division III of the 
report in full with three amendments as follows: 

1. In line 8 of Section 3 insert after "Mission Board" the follow- 
ing (3) in the case of Chowan College for the year 1925, $13,7o0. 

2. In line 12 between the word "this" and the word "instruct" 
there be inserted, the Board of Education may. . . ." 

3. In the Budget for 1926 the amount for Current Expense for 
Chowan College shall be $13,500, provided however that for 1927 



Minutes of Session 1925 33 

and thereafter the amount given Chowan College will not exceed 
the amounts given other institutions of like standard on a student 
per capita hasis. 

Fourth. The Convention endorses Section 4 and 5 of Division 
III, except that not more than two shall come from any one 
association. 

Fifth. The Convention deeply appreciates the generous offer of 
W. J. Jones and his wife, Mrs. Mollie B. Jones, to give to this 
Convention the Pineland School for Girls and Jvtnior College, there- 
fore the Convention instructs its Board of Education to give to 
this matter its serious consideration being assured that this Con- 
vention expresses itself as favorable to the acceptance of this 
offer provided the property be (1) deeded to this Convention in 
fee simple (2) to be administered by a board of trustees elected 
by this Convention, and that (3) a guarantee be given to the 
Board of Education that no debt be incurred by said school prior 
to January 1, 1931, for which this Convention shall be legally or 
morally responsible. 

Sixth. The Convention takes this occassion to express our ap- 
preciation of the efficient work done by the Board of Education and 
our two Corresponding Secretaries during these years of difficult 
readjustment. 

We express to the trustees of our various educational institutions 
our abiding confidence and thanks for their gifts of time and 
thought to this important phase of Kingdom building. 

B. W. Spilman, W. E. Goode, 

E. J. Britt, Hugh A. Ellis, 

Osborne Brown, T. W. O'Kelley, 

Mrs. G. T. Lumpkin, E. N. Johnson, 

J. D. Harte, Mrs. A. J. Smith, 

E. B. Josey, Mrs. K. D. Stukenbrok, 

I. T. Newton, Bruce Benton, 
. L. R. Pruette, Committee. 

President William Louis Poteat of Wake Forest College, 
read a letter from B. 'N. Duke, of New York, telling of a 
gift of 1,000 shares of stock in the Duke Power Company- 
having a par value of $100 a share, to the endowment of 
Wake Forest College. President Poteat added that this 
meant another $50,000 to the college from the General Board 
of Education, according to a previous agreement. 



34 IST. C. Baptist State Co^'VENTIOx 

President Charles E. Brewer of Meredith College, read a 
similar letter from Mr. Duke giving 500 shares of the Duke 
Power Company to Meredith College. 

President W. J. Jones of Pineland School for Girls re- 
ported a gift from Mr. Duke of $50,000 to the endowment 
of Pineland school subject to the school coming under the 
control of the Baptist State Convention and raising a like 
sum itself. 

On motion of Joseph A. Gaines a committee, of which 
J. W. Lynch is to be chairman, is to be appointed to express 
to Mr. Duke their thanks and appreciation of the Convention 
for his munificent gifts to our institutions. 

J. W. Lynch, who was largely instrumental in securing 
the gift for Wake Forest College after telling an interesting 
story of how he had interested Mr. Duke in this institution, 
led in a special prayer for ^Mr. Duke, who was reported to be 
a very sick man at this time. 

Secretary M. A. Huggins, of the Board of Education, after 
making a few preliminary statements in regard to his report, 
presented A. T. Robertson of the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary, Louisville, Ky., who spoke on ''The Sig- 
nificance of Christian Education.'' 

Chairman Little offered another change in the order of 
business by which the subject of Stewardship was considered 
at this time and J. T. Henderson, Knoxville, Tenn., Secre- 
tary of the Laymen's Movement of the Southern Baptist 
Convention, spoke on the specific subject of ''Harnessing the 
Man Power of Our Churches." 

Perry Morgan presented the following message of greet- 
ings from the Baptist Student's Conference : 



Minutes of Session 1925 35 

Chapel Hill, N. C, 

Baptist Church, 

November 2, 1925. 

The North Carolina Baptist Student Conference, Chapel Hill, 
October 30-November 1, sends hearty greetings to our State Con- 
vention. We wish to express our deep gratitude for the benefits re- 
ceived through your loyal support In our student work. We as 
Baptist students want you to know that we are with you in all 
your efforts to upbuild and enlarge the Baptist work in North 

Carolina. 

(Signed) Committee. 

On motion of C. J. Black, adjourned, after prayer by 
Zeno Wall. 

THUESDAY— A[oRNiN« Session 

F. A. Bower eondneted the devotional service, leading- in 
a song service and calling on J. C. Gillespie and W. L. Griggs 
to lead in prater. 

C. A. LTpcliurch offered the following resolution, suggested 
l)y L. Johnson, which was adopted : 

UPCHURCH RESOLUTION 

Resolved, That it is the sense of this Convention that, until our 
Constitution is so changed to authorize such cooperation, that the 
board of Missions and the Board of Education shall meet in joint 
session to consider any matters in which they are both interested 
and for which they are responsible. No interest or agency shall 
make a special campaign for funds without the consent of the 
Convention, or of the Board of Missions and Board of Education 
in joint session. To the two Boards shall be referred all matters 
which need attention between the sessions of the Convention. The 
Board of Missions can be called into joint sessions by the Presidents 
and secretaries of the two Boards. 



36 1^. C. Baptist State Convention 

J. R. Jester offered the following which, was adopted : 

LAW ENFORCEMENT 

Resolved, That we look with disfavor and apprehension upon the 
apparent efforts of certain political leaders to undermine and over- 
throw the National Prohibition Amendment and to break down 
the machinery for its enforcement; and that we reaffirm our belief 
in the efficacy and benefits -of this legislation and pledge ourselves 
to resist any efforts tending to overturn or weaken this wholesome 
law or its enforcement. 

J. R. Jester. 

J. W. P. Hill spoke of the need for help in his work in 
Averv County, his appeal being commended by H, T. Stevens. 

Chas. E. Maddry warns the Convention against certain 
freelance evangelists at work in the State. 

W. O. Riddick made the following report, which, after 
discussion by Superintendent C. C. Matheny and W. A. 
Ayers, and a special prayer for Brother J. F. Alexander, 
who was reported quite ill, was adopted. 

HOME FOR MOTHERLESS CHILDREN 

Brother J. F. Alexander of Forest City, has purchased Round Hill 
Academy, at Union Mills, in Rutherford County, and has established 

Alexande^i Schools, Inc., — A Home fob Motherless Children. 

A long felt need in North Carolina met at last. We have provided 
a Christian Home in which fathers may place their children with 
the assurance that they will be cared for as efficiently and eco- 
nomically as in the Christian family. 

The building is equipped with steam heat, electric lights and 
running water on each floor. 

The children who are of school age will be placed .under College 
trained teaohers. They will not only be given an education, but 
will be trained for some trade whereby they may earn a livelihood. 

The influence of the school is positively Christian. All the em- 
ployees of the school must be consecrated Christians. 

Our charter requires of us orthodoxy of faith, practice and 
teaching. 

J. F. Alexander has had it on his heart for many years to establish 
a school where boys and girls of limited means might through self- 
help secure an adequate preparation for life. He selected this 



Minutes of Session 1925 37 

school, being located in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains, 
as one which could be best developed to carry out the purposes of 
his heart. 

The school will teach the industrial arts and thus give boys and 
girls an opportunity to help themselves while they learn their 
trade. 

The Home Board approves the trustees of this Institution and 
pays part of the principal's salary. It is controlled as follows: 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

President and Superintendent— C. C. Matheny, Forest City. 

Yice President — J. R. Moore, Forest City. 

Secretary—^. C. Gettys, Bostic. 

Bursar— W. C. Scoggins, Cashier of Citizens Bank and Trust Co., 
Union Mills. 

Chairman of Property Committee— W. A. Ayers, Pastor of First 
Baptist Church of Forest City. 

J. W. O'Hara, Superintendent of Mountain Mission School of 
S. B. C, Asheville. 

J. F. Alexander, Forest City and St. Petersburg, Fla. 

R. R. Blanton, Forest City. 

The Alexander School has a plant worth $65,000 and Brother 
Alexander has provided an income of $10,000 annually. The Board 
of Trustees asks for the endorsement of the Baptists of North 
Carolina and their moral support. While they do not ask for 
financial aid at this time, they do ask the Baptists of North 
Carolina to allow it a place in our hearts and in the hearts and 
prayers of individuals. • 

Your committee unanimously recomends that this be done and 
that it be considered one of our Baptist work shops. 

W. O. RiDDICK, 

For Committee. 

On motion of Livingston Johnson, seconded by Braxton 
Craig, I. M. Mercer was reelected President for the en- 
suing year. 

President Charles E. Brewer presented the names of the 
following trustees of Meredith College to succeed themselves, 
their terms of office expiring May, 1931: J. T. J. Battle, 
W. A. Ayers, T. A. Avera, A. G. Cox, Mrs. Margaret 
Everett, E. McK. Goodwin, Livingston Johnson, J. K. Hun- 
ter. On motion of B. Craig, their election was confirmed. 



38 X. C. Baptist State Coxve>'tiox 

L. W. ^loore offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted : 

MORE ATTRACTIVE CHURCH PREMISES 

With the advent of the greater facilities for transportation on 
our excellent system of highways in the State from Cherokee to 
Currituck attracting the many hundreds of tourists, naturally in 
passing they would like to know, "What Church Is This?" Let 
it be large or small, painted or unp'ainted, well located or otherwise, 
with neat or neglected grounds, or let them be what they may, the 
thought is immediately suggested "What Is the Name of This 
Church?" Therefore: &e it resolved, 

1. That the Convention urge upon our churches throughout the 
State the importance of making the house and grounds attractive. 

2. The importance of placing on or about the church a good clear 
sign, giving the name of the Church, name of the Pastor, and 
hours of worship. 

3. Suggest that a copy of these resolutions be printed in the 
Recorder and Chai'ity and Children; that the Moderator, Executive 
Committees of the Associations and the Pastors use their influence 
in complying with this resolution. 

L. W. Moore. 

On motion of B. Craig, the Secretary is instructed to write 
a letter of sympathy to T. J. Taylor, Warrenton, and at the 
suggestion of A. A. Butler, Josiah Elliott, Hertford, and at 
the suggestion of W. A, Hough, A. C. Davis, Marshville, 
Avere included in the motion. 

The Secretary read the following telegram : 

Fort Worth, Tex., November, 17. 
Greetings from North Carolina Club in Southwestern Seminary. 
Lev. 26:8, Phil. 2:1-4. 

W. H. Brown, 
W. W. Barnes. 

Chairman C. H. Durham named the following committee : 

Committee to consider special church accommodations for N. C. 
Girls at Greensboro — J. M. Broughton, E. McK. Goodwin, G. N. 
Cowan, W. E. Goode, 0. Joe Howard, Mrs. D. Rich, C. A. Smith, 
Mrs. W. C. Barrett, J. W. Kincheloe. 



Minutes of Session 1925 39 

Vice President Chas. E. Brewer presided during most of 
the remaining morning session. 

B. W. Spilman introduced C. T. Ball, a native of jS^ortli 
Carolina, who spoke briefly of the new theological seminary 
in Philadelphia of which he is president. 

John R. Jester, at the request of President L. R. Scar- 
borough, of Southwestern Theological Seminary, represented 
that institution. 

C. C. Carroll, representing the Baptist Bible Institute of 
JSTew Orleans, spoke in behalf of that institution. 

A. T. Robertson, representing the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary, Louisville, Ky., spoke on ^'The Providence 
of God in the History of the Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary." 

E. L. Middleton read his report on Sunday Schools and 
spoke to it, after which he called upon his associate, Jasper 
'N. Barnette, to speak. 

On motion of B. W. Spilman after words of appreciation. 
Brother Middleton was ordered to take a month's vacation 
in Florida. A free will offering was taken amounting to 
$135, with which to defray his expenses. 

I. J. Van Xess, Corresponding Secretary of the Baptist 
Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn., spoke in behalf of 
his Board. 

Joel S. Snyder announced the following Standing Com- 
mittees : On Order of Business, Historical Commission, 
Press, Express Appreciation to B. 'N. Duke, Change of Char- 
ters of Institutions, on Spilman Resolution, Memorials. 
(See list of Standing Committees.) 

Charles E. Maddry presented the following report on the 
Cooperative Program, which, after discussion by himself 
-and W. J. ]\rcGlothlin, President of Furman University of 
South Carolina, and a member of the Cooperative Program 



40 !N". C. Baptist State Convention 

Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, was adop- 
ted unanimonsly by a rising vote: 

REPORT OF 1925-26 COOPERATIVE PROGRAM 

We your directors for the 1925-26 Cooperative Program, report 
as follows: 

1. We recommend as our objective for the 1925 Cooperative pro- 
gram, $1,000,000, exclusive of what is given to the Orphanage. 

2. We would urge upon this Convention the vital and absolute ne- 
cessity of going back from this session to do the following things: 

(1) Raise not less than $150,000 for the Orphanage on Thanks- 
giving Day. 

(2) Put on fully and completely the 1926 Program on December 
6-13, with an every member canvass out to the last member of 
every church in the convention. 

(3) Put on through December 1925 a great "Clean up" campaign 
for the worthy and victorious completion of the 1925 Cooperative 
Program. We have not finished our great task, but we go back 
from this Convention with forty days left, in which to redeem our- 
selves and care for the six objects included in our Cooperative 
Program. 

(4) We urge our people to send all funds for the Cooperative 
Program from now to January 1, undesignated, thus giving needed 
and imperative relief to these six objects of our Convention. 

(5) We urge further that pastors and messengers go back 
from this Convention to make complete and adequate preparation 
for putting on "Redemption Day" for the payment of our part of 
the debt on our Foreign Mission Board on January, 10-17 inclusive. 

Charles E. Maddry. 
Walter M. Gilmore. 

Dii-ectors. 

On motion of Lloyd T. Wilson, Secretary Maddry is re- 
quested to have a poster made for general distribution setting 
forth the division of the fimds in the Cooperative ProgTam. 

Chairman Eugene Olive read the following report on Place 
and Preacher for next session, which was adopted: 



Minutes of Session 1925 43 

PLACE AND PREACHER 

Your committee on place and preacher for the next session of 
the Convention recommends that the hearty invitation to meet 
in Wilmington be accepted and that J. A. Ellis of Raleigh, be desig- 
nated as the preacher of the Convention sermon with W. E. Goode 
of Reidsville, as alternate. 

T. D. Collins, 
P. A. Hicks, 
C. I. Hudson, 
Eugene Olive, 

Committee. 

On motion, the following report read by J. M. Broughton 
pertaining to the Baptist Students' Activities at IST. C. C. W., 
and amended by Theo. B. Davis continuing the committee 
for another year, was adopted: 

REPORT ON SITUATION AT N. C. C. W. 

We your committee appointed to investigate the situation relative 
to the work of Baptist Students at North Carolina College for 
Women beg leave to report that it is our opinion after hearing 
representatives of those best informed as to this work that the 
Convention should instruct the State Mission Board to enter 
into an arrangement with the Forest Avenue Baptist Church of 
Greensboro for the purpose of securing an adequate new site at 
once, and for the further purpose of erecting as quickly as possible 
a suitable church plant to care for the largest group of Baptist 
Young Women Students in the State, which group is rapidly in- 
creasing each year. 

Respectfully submitted, 
J. M. Broughton, Chairman, C. A. Smith, 
E. McK. Goodwin, Mrs. W. C. Barrett, 

G. N. Cowan, Mrs. J. T. J. Battle, 

W. E. Goode, Committee. 

Secretary Maddry introduced Thomas Joseph Watts, 
newly-elected Associate Secretary of the Ministers' Relief 
and Annuitv Board. 



42 N. C. Baptist State Convejvtion 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, W. O. Eiddick and J. E. 
Jester are added to the committee to consider change of Sec- 
tion 14 of the Constitution, and B. W. Spilman is made 
chairman of the committee. 

On motion, adjourned, after benediction by Theo. B. 
Davis. 

THUESDAY — Afternoon Session 

P. D. Mang'um led the devotional service reading 2 Sam. 
6 : 12-1 8 and speaking on "Prayer the Solvent of x\ll Our 
Problems." "Sweet Hour of Prayer" was sung and Furman 
Betts sang "Golden Bells," accompanied with chimes. 

On motion, the election of the following trustees of Wake 
Forest College was confirmed, whose terms will expire Janu- 
ary 1, 1932: 

D. G. Brummitt, Wingate M. Johnson, J. E. Allen, T. H. Briggs, 
J. M. Broughton, J. C. Clifford, J. L. Griffin, F. P. Hobgood, 
M. L. Kesler, Geo. A. Norwood, V. O. Parker, Clarence Poe, L. R. 
Pruette, R. E. Royall. 

Chairman Zeno Wall read the report on nominations (See 
List of Boards), and on motion of J. A. McKaughan was 
adopted. 

The following report on Women's Work was read by C. C. 
' Coleman, which, after discussion by Brother Coleman, was 
adopted : 

REPORT ON WOMEN'S WORK 

It was said of Mr. Gladstone that he could take the driest 
statistics and by his imperial imagination and resplendent oratory 
impart to them the flesh and blood of human interest and the 
glow of poetic color. 

Christ is the glory of the figures reported by our women; on them 
is the radiance of the divine life, the beauty of the Holy Spirit's 
leadership. 



Minutes of Session 1925 43 

Our women set before the men a shining example in the vital 
matters of information, organization and consecration. 

From the central office there went out last year 219,621 pieces of 
literature. The mission study awards ran into the thousands— that 
is information. Their societies number 2,298. They constitute a 
smoothly working and powerful organization. The gifts of the 
W. M. U. for the past year were $324,571.16. For the entire period 
of the $75,000,000 campaign the gifts of North Carolina women 
were $1,683,885.21. Besides these figures, and greater than any 
figures, is the deep devotion to Christ which has animated all their 
work, and which utterly defies tabulation. 

"The Book of Life, the shining record tells." 

Your committee feels that the work of our women this year, and 
all through the years, is an occassion for profound thanksgiving to 
God. We assure them of our gratitude to them, and for them, and 
of our hearty cooperation in their splendid work for the future. 
With joy and admiration we watch this great and gracious organiza- 
tion as it goes from strength to strength, from grace to grace, 
from glory to glory. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Cornelius C. Coleman. 

For Committee. 

Several leaders of the Woman's Missionary Union were 
recognized and invited to the platform where Secretary 
Maddry introduced Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Miss Delia Huggins, 
Mrs. K. D. Stnkenbrok, Miss Dorothy Kellam, Miss Mary 
Warren, Mrs. F. D. Lethco, Mrs. John Wacaster, Mrs. A. J. 
Smith, Mrs. J. E. Hoyle, Mrs. T. C. Singleton. The Cliair 
called upon the audience to stand in recognition of the in- 
valuable work of the W. M. U. 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, the reading of the report on 
the Belief and Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention was omitted and the full time allotted to this report 
was given to Thomas Joseph Watts, who spoke of the work 
of that Board. 

On motion, the report was adopted. (See Appendix C). 

C. J. Black read the report of the Historical Commission, 
iit the request of the chairman, J. T. Alderman, Avho dis- 



44 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

cussed the report briefly, after which it was adopted. (See 
Appendix A). 

J. W. Cammack, Corresponding Secretary of the Board 
of Education of the Southern Baptist Convention, Birming- 
ham, Ala., spoke of the summer assembly at Ridgecrest and 
other features of his Board. 

J. D. Berry read the following report on the report on 
Social Service and the resolution that follows, which on 
motion of C. M. Beach, was adopted after discussion by 
C. A. Upchurch, Superintendent of the Anti-Saloon League 
of l^orth Carolina : 

ON SOCIAL SERVICE REPORT 

We your Committee on Social Service, beg leave to report that 
we have carefully examined the reports on Social Service published 
in the Advance Reports of our Convention, and recommend the 
adoption of the same. 

We make the following specific recommendations in connection 
with the report: 

1. That these reports be carefully read and studied by our 
pastors and lay members, and that we renew our efforts to do 
social services in all directions in the name of Jesus Christ. 

2. That we urge upon all our pastors and laymen to cooperate 
in every possible way with Rev. C. A. Upchurch in his efforts to 
put on the Anti-Saloon League's Program. 

3. That we pledge the entire constituency of this Convention to 
carry on a vigorous campaign against Sabbath desecration. 

4. That our churches be made community centers where enter- 
tainment and social activities can be had under wholesome con- 
ditions. 

5. That we commend to the Board of Trustees of our Orphanage 
the employment of a physical director to supervise recreational 
and play activities in our Thomasville Orphanage. Also a vocational 
director whenever in their judgment this is feasible. 

6. That we commit this body unqualifiedly to the policy of the 
Mother's Aid, and that we continue and enlarge upon this work as 
the funds will permit. 



Minutes of Session 1925 45 

7. That we urge upon the churches especially in Eastern 
North Carolina, the pressing need for a large Thanksgiving offering 
this year. 

8. That our pastors support the Relief and Annuity Board in 
all of its work, and that this work be featured in church, in 
union meetings and in associational programs. 

9. That we heartily commend the proposed campaign in behalf 
of our Baptist Hospital at Winston-Salem on the second Sunday in 
May, and urge upon all churches and Sunday schools the importance 
of making liberal contributions toward this worthy qause in 
order that the present debt may be liquidated and that the manage- 
ment may have ample funds to meet the pressing need for the 
care of charity patients in our hospital. 

W. R. CULLOM, 
F. M. HUGGINS, 

R. E. Sentelle, 
E. F. Sullivan, 
John D. Berry, 

Committee. 

RESOLUTION 

Whereas, the home, with the mother's love and care of the child, 
is the basal unit in building an enduring nation or civilization, and 

Whereas, the State can expend the taxpayers' money for no 
object more vital than that of enabling needy mothers to bring up 
their children under their own love and care, therefore, 

Resolved, by the Baptist State Convention assembled in Charlotte, 
representing 361,000 members of Baptist churches in North Carolina, 
that it is our conviction that our last General Assembly committed 
a signal blunder in cutting down the already small appropriation 
for Mothers' Aid, and that we express the earnest hope that it will 
hasten to correct the blunder and make an appropriation worthy 
of this most vital work of keeping dependent children under the 
influence and training of their own mothers. 

E. E. Bomar read the following report on Memorials, 
which was adopted: 



46 i^. C. Baptist State Convention 



Rev. J. S. Connell, Dunn 
Stephen Mclntyre, Lumberton 

B. F. Huntley, Winston-Salem 
Rev. Charles Anderson, Statesville 
Rev. W. B. Morton, Louisburg, 
Rev. W. C. Cleveland, Ashevllle 
Rev. D. M. Austin, Charlotte 

Rev. J. S. Hardaway, Oxford 

Mrs. Mary A. Beggs, Hendersonville 

C. M. Pace, Hendersonville 



W. C. Barrett read the following report on Applied Stew- 
ardship, which was adopted : 

SCHOOL OF APPLIED STEWARDSHIP 

The School of Applied Stewardship, disappointing as it has been in 
some respects this year, has brought into view some vital facts. 

(1) Students can be secured in great numbers for these schools; 
three hundred were enrolled in the first six months. 

(2) Teachers are available for the earning courses in these 
schools; their appeal to teachers falls between the volunteer teacher 
of the Sunday school and the paid teacher of the public school. 
$1.25 per hour two nights in the week will secure hundreds of teach- 
ers for this work throughout the country. 

(3) The Sunday school rooms of the churches of working people 
are open for the use of these schools during the week. 

(4) These schools are as nearly self-supporting as the Sunday 
school is. 

(5) A deep religious fervor is present in them week after week. 
Four of these schools have been operated in the Gaston County 

Association. They made Stewardship a prescribed course and they 
offered elective courses designed to increase the actual earning power 
of the young Christian in good English, Bookkeeping, Rudiments, 
Textiles, Efficiency, Salesmanship, etc. Of course, it will require 
several years to test out the value of any plan of training. Yet 
the above results are immensely worth while. They indicate the 
possibility of a general local church educational movement. 



Minutes of Session 1925 47 

One church, Loray Baptist Church, Gastonia, J. W. Whitley, Pas- 
tor, has provided for one of these schools in its budget for this year 
and will conduct at least one session of such school during this 
Convention year. 

Brother Walt N. Johnson who has given time and thought and 
labor to this work for the last five years will not go further with it 
now for lack of financial support. He turns to the evangelistic side 
of Stewardship work in our ministry and churches and schools, in 
the belief that with the above facts proven and lifted into view 
the School of Applied Stewardship or something of its kind will 
come into our churches as soon as New Testament Stewardship 
is vitalized in the life of our people. 

In the meantime we would urge that the Sunday School Board 
make study of work like that going on in Loray Baptist Church 
and at the proper time work out a policy that will help to make 
training in Applied Stewardship general in our churches. 

W. C. Barrett, 
M. L. Kesler. 
C. J. Black, 

Comnvittee. 

On motion, adjonrned after praver by S. F. Conrad. 



THURSDAY— Evening Session 

After a song service led by Charles Jollay, E. N. Gardner 
spoke on ''The Value of an Ideal for a Church," basing his 
talk on Phil. 3 :13-14. C. H. Trueblood led in prayer. 

Walter M. Gilmore made a verbal report for the committee 
appointed a year ago on dropping non-cooperating churches 
from our statistical tables, stating that nearly 100 churches 
in North Carolina have made no report to their Association 
during the past three years. The committee reports progress 
in reaching these non-cooperating churches and asks to be 
continued for anofher year. On motion, the report was 
adopted and the committee was continued. 

The Secretary reported more than 1,000 delegates regis- 
tered. Theo. B. Davis offered a resolution of thanks to the 



48 N^. C. Baptist State Convention 

First Baptist Church of Charlotte and all who have in any 
way contributed to the comfort and pleasure of those attend- 
ing the Convention, which was adopted. 

Perry Morgan was in charge of the special order, B, Y. 
I'. U., who, after presenting his report as Geoieral Secretary, 
spoke to it. C. S. Green, President of the B. Y. P. U. 
Convention, spoke on "Service for Christ." I. J. Van ISTess 
spoke on ''The Three Underlying Principles of Our Young 
People's Work." 

The male quartet of Wingate Junior College sang "O 
Listen to Our Wondrous Story." Miss Winnie Pickett, 
junior and intermediate leader, spoke on ''Training Young 
Christians for Church Membership) — A Challenge." Ed S. 
Preston, Field Secretary for the West, spoke of "The Worth- 
whileness of Young People's Work." "The College Phase 
of B. Y. P. U. Work" was discussed by Paul Caudle, Mars 
Hill College. 

The following brethren gave testimonies of the value of 
B. Y. P. U. work : J. J. Beach, J. J. Adams, R. H. Herring, 
E. F. Sullivan, Chas. E. Brewer, C. H. Norris, J. P. Thomas, 
J. C. Canipe, Theo, B. Davis, Clay I. Hudson, and A. A. 
Pippin. 

On motion, the report on B. Y. P. U. was adopted. 

On motion of J. D. Berry, the Convention adjourned, 
after prayer by Joel S. Snyder. 

Walter M. Gilmoke^ I. M. Mercer, 

Becording Secretary. President. 



LIST OF DELEGATES BY ASSOCIATIONS 



Alexander County — 2 
Echerd, Chas. E., Taylorsville 
Payne, A. C, Taylorsville 

Alleghany County — 5 
Cheek, John M., Sparta 
Coffey, H. L., Furches 
Coffey, Mrs. H. L., Furches 
Teague, N. C, Sparta 
Teague, Mrs. N. C, Sparta 

Anson County — 4 
Martin, C, H., Polkton 
Sullivan, Miss Mary, Wadesboro 
Thomas, Mrs. I. F., Wadesboro, 

R-1 
Thomas, Jonah W., Polkton 

Ashe County — 3 
Blackburn, S. C, West Jefferson 
Johnston, Ira T., Jefferson 
Trivett, G. L., Beaver Creek 

Avery County — 3 
Bridges, D. P., Newland 
Hill, J. W. P., Newland 
Teague, R. T., Newland 

Beulah — 7 
Beam, J. A., Woodsdale 
Canipe, J. C, Roxboro 
Canipe, Mrs. J. C, Roxboro 
Coggins, Louie V., Roxboro 
McGregor, J. C, Jalong 
Poteat, Emesth, Milton 
Poteat, Ida I., Yanceyville 

Bladen County — 4 
Bridger, R. C, Bladenboro 
Pridgen, W. D., Bladenboro 
4 



Stanley, K. L., Bug Hill 
Watson, S. N., Bladenboro 

Brier Creek — 2 
Casey, O. H., North Wilkesboro 
McNeill, T. J.. Roaring River 

Brunswick County — 3 
Adams, J. J., Southport 
Craig, Braxton, Southporf 
Page, B. R., Southport 

Brushy Mountain — 14 
Andrews, A. H., N. Wilkesboro 
Blackburn, E. M., N. Wilkesboro 
Bray, A. O., N. Wilkesboro 
Caudill, R. Paul, N. Wilkesboro 
Elledge, D. E., N. Wilkesboro 
Griggs, W. L., N. Wilkesboro 
Hendren, P. B., Wilkesboro 
Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob 
Myers, J. I., N. Wilkesboro 
Shinn, J. L., Wilkesboro 
Story, T. E., Wilkesboro 
Stukenbrok, K. D.. N. Wilkesboro 
Stukenbrok, Mrs. K. D., N. 

Wilkesboro 
Walters, N. B., N. Wilkesboro 

Buncombe County — 25 

Arbuckle, Roy O., Asheville 
Bateman, R. J., Asheville 
Bradley, E. L., Asheville 
Bradley, J. N., Asheville 
Carter, Amy, Asheville 
Crow, J. W., Asheville 
Davis, G. W., Swannanoa 
Dew, Mrs. J. H., Ridgecrest 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Biltmore 

[49] 



50 



X. C. Baptist State CoxYE>'TiOiSf 



Grice, J. B., West Asheville 
Howard, H. S., Asheville 
Hunt, C. L., Asheville 
Lewis, M. L., Asheville, R-5 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville 
O'Hara, J. W., Asheville 
Owen, C. L., Asheville 
Parker, Miss Pearl, Asheville 
Riddick, W. O., Azalea 
Riddick, Mrs. W. 0., Azalea 
Riddle, J. G., Dillingham 
Snyder, Frank L., Asheville 
Staples, R. F., Ridgecrest 
Towe, Miss Elma, Asheville 
White, Miss Madeline, Asheville 
Williams, W. W., Ridgecrest 

Caldwell County — 10 
Benfield, H. S., Lenoir 
Benfield, J. G., Rhodhiss 
Covington, W. B., Lenoir 
Covington, Mrs. Walter S., Lenoir 
Payne, T. E., Hudson 
Teague, G. C, Lenoir 
Teague, J. L., Granite Falls 
Tyree, W. C, Lenoir 
Tyree, Mrs. W. C, Lenoir 
Whisnant, J. W., Lenoir 

Cape Fear — Columbus — 5 
Coleman, W. A., Boardman 
Hendren, J. J., Chadbourn 
Memory, J. L., Whiteville 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Stanley, G. W., Wilmington 

Carolina — 7 
Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
Jones, A. B., Girconia 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
Justice, T. L., Tryon 
Lunsford, M. C, Saluda 
Melton, N. A.. Hendersonville 
Morgan, S. J., Hendersonville 



Catawba River — 3 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Bower, Mrs. F. A., Morganton 
Goodwin, E. McK., Morganton 

Central — 47 
Bagby, A. Paul, Wake Forest 
Blake, J. M., Raleigh 
Blanton, S. L., Franklinton 
Brewer, C. E., Raleigh 
Brewer, T. W., Raleigh 
Briggs. T. H., Raleigh (Life 

Member ) 
Chambliss, T. W.. Raleigh 
Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest 
Dowell, C. L.. Wake Forest 
Earnshaw, E. B., Wake Forest 
Earnshaw, Mrs. E. B., Wake 

Forest 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Ferrell, W. J., Raleigh 
Hayes, R. L., Raleigh 
Highsmith, J. H., Raleigh 
Holding, T. E., Wake Forest 
Howell, W. P., Wake Forest 
Huggins, M. A., Raleigh 
Howard, C. B., Youngsville 
Hayworth, D. S., Wake Forest 
Humphry, M. S., Raleigh 
Hunter. J. R., Raleigh 
Johnson, L., Raleigh 
Jones, W. N., Raleigh 
Lynch, J. W., Wake Forest 
McMillan, J. A., Wake Forest 
Middleton, E. L., Raleigh 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
Parker, T. B., Raleigh 
Parker, V. O., Raleigh 
Paschal, G. W., Wake Forest 
Peacock, J. L., Wake Forest 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Poteat, W. L., Wake Forest 



Minutes of Session 1925 



51 



Poteat, Mrs. W. L., Wake Forest 

(Life Member) 
Powell, W. R., "Wake Forest 
Powell, Mrs. W. R., Wake Forest 
Purnell, J. 0., Franklinton 
Royall, R. E., Wake Forest 
Seymour, T. Y., Raleigh 
Shipman, M. L., Raleigh 
Smith, C. L., Raleigh 
Squires, R. M., Wake Forest 
Usry, E. G., Wake Forest 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh 
Williams, R. E., Raleigh 
Wyatt, W. L., Raleigh 

Chowan — 17 
Booe, M. F., Elizabeth City 
Butler, A. A., Hertford 
Butler, Mrs. A. A., Hertford 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Downey, J. W., Bellcross 
Downey, J. W. Jr., Bellcross 
Harrill, G. P., South Mills 
Harrell, I. S., Shiloh 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
Liddell, Anna Forbes, Murfrees- 

boro 
Stewart, E. R., Fairfield 
Stewart, Mrs. E. R., Fairfield 
Templeman, S. H., Elizabeth City 
Thayer, J. H., Elizabeth City 
Tilley, G. V., Hertford 
Tilley, Mrs. G. V., Hertford 
Ward, C. W., Elizabeth City 

Eastern — 8 
Albritton, J. T., Calypso 
Blackman, N. D., Clinton 
Brown, A. L., Rose Hill 
Duncan, J. M., Calypso- 
Johnson, L. L., Delway 
King, T. H., Clinton 
Naff, S. L., Mt. Olive 
Rollins, G. W., Warsaw 



Flat River — 7 
Green, E. J., Oxford 
Green, S. A., Oxford 
Hancock, F. W., Oxford 
Harris, E. R., Virgilina, Va. 
Teague, J. U., Henderson 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
Usry, J. B., Wake Forest 

French Broad — 13 
Bowden, Beulah, Mars Hill 
Cooper, P. W., Mars Hill 
Eaton, Mrs. F. H., Mars Hill 
Hamby, A. C, Mars Hill 
Huggins, Miss Delia, Mars Hill 
Johnson, Falk, Mars Hill 
Johnson, W. N., Mars Hill 
Johnson, Mrs. W. N., Mars Hill 
Moore, R. L., Mars Hill 
Pierce, Miss Ella J., Mars Hill 
Owen, J. R., Mars Hill 
Smith, H. L., Marshall 
Stroup, Mrs. S. M., Mars Hill 

Gaston County — 90 
Abernathy, C. A., Dallas 
Andrews, E. C, Mt. Holly 
Andrews, M. J., Mt. Holly 
Ballard, I. R., Belmont 
Barnes, M. L., Gastonia 
Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
Barrett, Mrs. W. C, Gastonia 
Bass, S. R., Belmont 
Baucom, W. T., Dallas 
Beach, J. J., Cherryville 
Blanton, R. C, Gastonia 
Brown, J. B., Belmont 
Bryant, Mrs. H. P., Belmont 
Bumgardner, D. W., Belmont 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdeusville 
Camp, W. G., Cherryville 
Campbell, Mrs. D. H., Gastonia 
Chapman, W. L., Belmont 



52 . 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Clemmer, A. E., Lowell 
Clemmer, Mrs. A. E., Lowell 
Craige, Eugene, Stanley 
Craig, R. F., Stanley 
Craig, Mrs. R. F., Stanley 
Darby, Mrs. J. S., Belmont 
Durham, Miss Helen, Dallas 
Dellinger, D. P., Cherryville 
Dinny, E. B., Gastonia 
Dixon, Mrs. G. R., Gastonia 
Douthit, F. G., Stanley 
Doufhit, L. C, Cherryville 
Durham, Mrs. R. J., Dallas 
Isenhour, H. O., Gastonia 
Famsworth, D. B., Gastonia 
Fant, Claud, Belmont 
P'ulbright, J. 0., Gastonia 
Glover, H. A., Gastonia 
Grier, Geo., Stanley 
Haas, Fred, Belmont 
Harris, Mrs. D. F., Stanley 
Hawkins, W. L., Gastonia 
Hoffman, W. A., Gastonia 
Holland, A. R., North Belmont 
Kennedy, Mrs. "W. L., Belmont 
Kendrick, N. B., Cherryville 
Lewis, J. R., Dallas 
Lewis, R. S., Dallas 
McDowell, L. C, Cherryville 
McDowell, Mrs. L. C, Cherryville 
Mace, R. G., Belmont 
Moore, Mrs. C. M., Gastonia 
Moore, H. B., Gastonia 
Moore, J. D., Gastonia 
Moore, Mrs. J. D., Gastonia 
Moss, G. C, Gastonia 
Perry, J. Z., Cherryville 
Poole, Mrs., Gastonia 
Rimmer, W. W., Dallas 
Rimmer, Mrs. W. W., Dallas 
Rimmer, Miss Maude, Dallas 
Robinson, Mrs. F. H., Dallas 
Rumfelt, C. G., Belmont 



Settlemyer, C. T., Gastonia 
Short, R. G., Cherryville 
Short, Mrs. R. G., Cherryville 
Smith, J. D., Gastonia 
Smith, J. 0., Stanley 
Smith, T. C, Gastonia 
Sparge, John H. P., Gastonia 
Stanfield, T. P., Gastonia 
Staniield, Mrs. T. P., Gastonia 
Stone, W. G., Belmont 
Stowe, D. P., Belmont 
Stroupe, A. U., Mt. Holly 
Stroupe, Mrs. S. A., Stanley 
Suggs, Mrs. R. B., Belmont 
Summey, P. D., Dallas 
Tate, Mrs. Geo., Beliiiont 
Taylor, A. C, Stanley 
Thomas, J. P., Gastonia 
Todd, Mrs. N. G., Belmont 
Triplett, O. W., Stanley 
Triplett, Mrs. O. W., Stanley 
Trogden, J. M., Cramerton 
Underwood, P. A., Gastonia 
Walters, W. L., Gastonia 
Watts, Miss Pearl, Dallas 
Weir, Mrs. A. F., Gastonia 
Whitley, J. W., Gastonia 
Witherspoon, D. M., Cherryville 
Wray, W. H., Gastonia 
Wray, Mrs. W. H., Gastonia 

Gbeen River — 5 

Dillard, E. B., Union Mills 
Mangum, P. D., Marion 
Preston, E. S., Marion 
Stroup, S. A., Columbus 
Taylor, C. L., Marion 

HaVwood County — 9 

Hutchins, A. J., Canton 
Joyner, A. V., Canton 
McCracken, R. P., Clyde 



Minutes of Session 1925 



53 



MeCraoken, M. Tlieo., 

Waynesville 
Morgan, J. R., Waynesville 
Smitli, John A., Waynesville 
Smith, Mrs. John A., 

Waynesville 
Tew, C. T., Waynesville 
Byer, Mrs. J. C, Waynesville 

Johnston County — 17 
Benton, J. B., Benson 
Britt, M. T., Benson 
Cashwell, C. H., Selma 
Evans, W. T., Kenly 
Gilbert, L., Benson 
Hall, R. F., Raleigh, R-2 
Hocutt, Mrs. B. A., Clayton 
Ivey, James A., Four Oaks 
Keller, 0. A., Benson 
McGregor, S. S., Smithfield 
Morgan, S. L., Smithfield 
Parrish, Alonza, Benson 
Parrish, Mrs. Nettie S., Benson 
Pridgen, P. A., Benson 
Rose, J. W., Pine Level 
Watson, J. F., Pine Level 
White, Russell C, Clayton 

Kings Mountain — 45 
Abernathy, G. P., Shelby 
Allen, I. B., Shelby, R-7 
Black, C. J., Kings Mountain 
Cook, W. N., Kings Mountain 
Davis, J. W., Shelby 
Dedman, A. J., Shelby 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
Dickson, J. F., Grover 
Dickson, Mrs. J. F., Grover 
Davis, Geo., Shelby 
Falls, Bayard, Shelby 
Gillespie, J. C, Boiling Springs 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
Greene, F. E., Shelby 
Greene, Mrs. F. E., Shelby 



Greene, J. R., Boiling Springs 
Hamrick, C. C. Shelby 
Hamrick, L. S., Shelby 
Hamrick, Roland, Boiling 

Springs 
Hamrick, Mrs. S. B., Shelby 
Harrelson, Mrs. Guy, Crouse 
Hawkins, G. V., Shelby 
Hord, D. F., Kings Mountain 
Howell, G. M., Kings Mountain 
Irvin, A. C, Shelby 
Jenkins, B. P., Lattimore, R-1 
Love, Hoyle, Grover 
Love, Mrs. Hoyle, Grover 
Padgett, Rush, Shelby 
Page, G. G., Kings Mountain 
Putnam, W. 0. R., Shelby 
Quinn, J. H., Shelby 
Simms, A. H., Kings Mountain 
Spake, A. P., Shelby 
Tedder, D. A., Shelby 
Wacaster, John, Cherryville 
Wacaster, Mrs. John, Cherry- 
ville 
Waldrop, H. E., Shelby 
Wall, Zeno, Shelby 
Washburn, A. V., Shelby 
Washburn, Mrs. A. V., Shelby 
Webb, Jas. L., Shelby 
Weir, S. S., Kings Mountain 
Wilson, J. M., Shelby, R-5 
Wilson, R. H., Shelby 

Liberty — 22 
Byerly, E. W., Thomasville 
Connell, L. A., Denton 
Edwards, Miss Hattie, 

Thomasville 
Edwards, Hubert, Lexington 
Gardner, E. N., Thomasville 
Greer, J. H., Lexington 
Hamrick, F. B., Thomasville 
Hankins, G. F., Lexington 



54 



N. C. Baptist State Co^'VEKTIOX 



Hasty, S. G., Lexington 
Johnson, Miss Lois, 

Thomasville 
Johnson, Archibald, 

Thomasville 
Johnson, Mrs. A., Thomasville 
Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
Kesler, Mrs. M. L., Thomasville 
Kinney, J. A., High Rock 
McCracken, Miss Sallie L., 

Thomasville 
Martin, L. A., Lexington 
Mumford, E. F., Wallburg 
Myers, P. A., Lexington 
Owens, C. A., Lexington 
Trueblood, C. H., Thomasville 
Wall, C. N., Lexington 

Little River — 14 
Beaoh, B. S., Raleigh 
Beach, W. R., Duke 
Byrd, J. M., Coats 
Banner, G. D., Buie's Creek 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
Flowers, C. W., Anglers 
Gillespie, A. S., Wake Forest 
Hocutt, H. M., Buie's Creek 
Johnson, B. N., Dunn 
Kitchen, J. F., Buie's Creek 
McCall, A. C, Duke 
Thomas, A. P., Broadway 
Thomas, H. M., Broadway 
Thomas, W. M., Broadway 

Macon County — 2 
Smith, A. J.. Franklin 
Smith, Mrs. A. J., Franklin 

Mecklenburg-Cab ARRf s — 11 8 
Abernethy, W. W., Huntersvillo 
Abernethy, Mrs. W. W., 

Huntersville 
Aitken, John, Charlotte 
Albright, W. T., Charlotte 



Allen, U. M., Charlotte 
Ashcraft, H. G., Charlotte 
Austin, C. R., Charlotte 
Beasley, L. I., Concord 
Berry, E. J., Charlotte 
Byrd, Allen L., Charlotte 
Boyd, W. R., Charlotte, R-8 
Boyd, B. M., Charlotte 
Burch, L. J., Charlotte 
Burch, Mrs. L. J., Charlotte 
Cain, A. T., Concord 
Campbell, H., Newell 
Campbell, Mrs. H., Newell 
Carewell, Mrs. Guy F., 

Charlotte 
Carroll, Geo. D., Charlotte 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Cathey, W. G., Thrift 
Caudle, Zeb, N. Charlotte 
Chambers, Mrs. G. W., 

Matthews 
Cole, E. W., Charlotte 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Crandall, Wm. A., Charlotte 
Crousby, Mrs. Geo., Newell 
Crowell, J. T., Concord 
Crowell, Mrs. J. T., Concord 
Daniels, E. C, Charlotte 
Davenport, J. E. M., Pineville 
Davis, J. B., Charlotte 
Dawson, Mrs. P. F., Charlotte 
Deaton, Mrs T. C, Newell 
Deaton, I. C, Newell 
Dowd, W. C, Charlotte 
Dowd, Mrs. R. M., Charlotte 
Durham, I. W., Charlotte 
Farris, C. M., Charlotte 
Favell, Ben F., Charlotte 
Ferguson, Annie May, Charlotte 
Ferguson, Victoria, Charlotte 
Fink, D. W., Charlotte 
Flowe, W. Justin, Harrisburg 
Franklin, T. S., Charlotte 



Minutes of Session 1925 



55 



Gaines, J. A., Charlotte 
Gardner, Ada, Concord 
Godby, Mrs. R. J., Chadwick 

Station, Charlotte 
Grice, Mrs. J. N., Charlotte 
Grice, J. N., Charlotte 
Griffin, J. E., Charlotte 
Griffin, W. H., Pineville 
Gross, I. D., Hoskins 
Hackney, J. P., Charlotte 
Hackney, L. L., Charlotte 
Hall, J. S., Charlotte 
Hawkins, W. W., Charlotte 
Hawkins, Mrs. W. W., Charlotte 
Helms, B. E. B., Charlotte 
Helms, W. R., Charlotte 
Herrin, C. E., Concord 
Hines, Robert, Thrift 
Honeycutt, T. C, Charlotte 
Howard, B. B., Charlotte 
Hudson, Clay I., Charlotte 
Hudson, Mrs. Clay I., Charlotte 
Kendrick, Mrs. Z. V., 

Charlotte 
Kindley, Edward, Concord 
Kiser, P. G., Charlotte 
Kiser, W. R., Allen 
Knight, Luther, Charlotte 
Lethco, F. D., Charlotte 
Lethco, Mrs. F. D., Charlotte 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Lomax, Miss Connie E., 

Charlotte 
Lovell, Mrs. G. E., Charlotte 
Lovell, G. E., Charlotte 
McCarter, W. P., Concord 
McKelvey, J. M., Charlotte 
McMichael, J. M., Charlotte 
Marsh, Mrs. G. A., Pineville 
May, Mrs. C. S., Charlotte 
Mingus, Mrs. J. A., Charlotte, 

R-5 
Moore, R. F., Concord 



Moose, J. D., Chadwick Station 
Moose, Mrs. J. D., Chadwick 

Station 
Owen, C. W., Charlotte 
Parker, Lee, Charlotte 
Peeler, C. N., Charlotte 
Pentuff, Orland, Concord 
Pentuff, J. R., Concord 
Pentuff, J. R. Jr., Concord 
Pentuff, Mrs. J. R., Concord 
Polk, Mrs. R. E., Charlotte 
Polk, T. E., Concord 
Price, Mrs. B. T., Charlotte 
Probst, Floyd W., Concord 
Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 
Pruette, Mrs. L. R., Charlotte 
Owen, Mrs. C. W., Charlotte 
Roberts, G. E., Thrift 
Rogers, J. W., Charlotte 
Rogers, Mrs. J. W., Charlotte 
Scruggs, Wm. M., Charlotte 
Snyder, J. W., Concord 
Sorrow, J. M., Charlotte 
Stafford, J. H., Thrift 
Stallings, T. C, Concord 
Strickland, J. H., Paw Creek 
Taylor, Mrs. J. D., Charlotte 
Turner, C. K., Kannapolis 
Upchurch, C. A., Charlotte 
Upchurch, Mrs. C. A., Charlotte 
Williams, J. A., Charlotte 
Womack, R. L., Charlotte 
Yarborough, Dabney R., 

Charlotte 
Yarborough, J. A., Charlotte 

Montgomery County — 7 

Bunn, John H., Mt. Gilead 
Ledbetter, Mrs. B. H., Mt. Gilead 
Stalder, Mrs. Charlie, Mt. Gilead 
Stephens, G. Van, Troy 



56 



]Sr. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 



Styers, J. C, Jackson Springs 
West, Richard L., Star 
West, Mrs. R. L., Star 

Mitchell Couxty — 1 
Ellis, Chas. G., Bakersville 

Mt. Zion — 44 

Andrews, R. H., Burlington 
Andrews, Mrs. R. H., Burlington 
Bowling, E. H., Durham 
Byrd, C. E., Durham 
Gates, Miss Bertha, Burlington 
Cole, L. G., Durham 
Coleman, C. C, Durham 
Cheek, W. B., Chapel Hill 
Cochran, FYed, Chapel Hill 
Collins, Trela D., Durham 
Dean, E. C., Burlington 
Ellington, R. P., Graham 
Foushee, W. L., Durham 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Griffin, C. B., Chapel Hill 
Hall, W. G., East Durham 
Hughes, W. G., Chapel Hill 
Hunnicutt, J. A., Carrboro 
Johnson, C. R., Hillsboro 
Lyon, W. C, Durham 
Lyon, Mrs. W. C, Durham 
MacDuffie, J. F., Chapel Hill 
Markham, J. C, Durham 
Mills, J. B., Apex, R-3 
Olive, Eugene, Chapel Hill 
Porter, A. H., Durham 
Porter, Mrs. A. H., Durham 
Rhodes, H., Burlington 
Rhodes, Mrs. H. J., Burlington 
Salmon, J. T., Durham 
Skaggs, M. L., Chapel Hill 
Stallings, C. W., Durham 
Stallings, Mrs. C. W., Durham 
Stanley, W. E., East Durham 
Stubblefield, Edward, Durham 



Teague, L. W., Durham 
Teel, Z. B., East Durham 
Vernon, Mrs. J. H., Burlington 
Ward, F. A., Durham 
Watkins, Geo. T., Durham 
Watson, J. J., Chapel Hill 
Weeks, H. L., Durham 
Wilborn, C. W., Durham 
Young, W. H., Durham 

Neuse-Atlantic — 21 
Bland, D. H., Goldsboro 
Brooks, C. v., Goldsboro 
Crain, Wm. J., Morehead City 
Curtis, Kader R., Kinstou 
Hodges, J. L., New Bern 
Hollaway, L. M., Pollocksville 
Hough, R. F., Kinston 
Hough, Mrs. R. F., Kinston 
Howell, J. D., Swansboro 
Lanier, Geo. P., Davis 
Norwood, G. A.. Goldsboro 
Parker, H. B., Goldsboro 
Prince, D. M., Goldsboro 
Scott, R. N., New Bern 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Teague, F. S., Goldsboro 
Townsend, B., Goldsboro 
Tritt, D. B., Bayboro 
Turner, A. L., LaGrange 
Warren, Chas. H., Goldsboi'o 
Zealy, A. H., Goldsboro 

New South RnTR — 13 
Blackwell, H. C, Fayetteville 
Bullard, V. C, Fayetteville 
Cashwell, Theodore, Stedman 
Cowell, John C, Fayetteville 
Duncan, N. G., Dunn 
Johnson, Joel S., Cedar Creek 
Lee, M., Fayetteville 
Gates, John A., Fayetteville 
Powers, O. M., Fayetteville 



Minutes of Session 1925 



57 



Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 
Strickland, A. G., Fayetteville 
Stringfield, D. M., Fayetteville 
Webb, W. B., Fayetteville 

Pee Dee— 30 
Allen, H. B., Wadesboro 
Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Asheraft, K. W., Wadesboro 
Belcb, Mrs. Robt. I., Wadesboro 
Benton, Bruce. Rockingham 
Brewer, John W., Rockingham 
Brewer, Mrs. John W., Rocking- 
ham 
Bennett, J. M., Ellerbe 
Caudle, T. L., Wadesboro 
Caudle, Mrs. T. L., Wadesboro 
Covington, T. B., Wadesboro 
Covington, Mrs. E. A., Wadesboro 
Dorton. M. L., Ansonville 
Gore, Claude, Rockingham 
Gore, Mrs. Claude, Rockingham 
Griffin, A. D., Peachland 
Hardison, Mrs. R. L., Wadesboro 
Hearne, T. W., Rockingham 
Henry, Mrs. L. L., Wadesboro 
Huntley, Geo., W., Wadesboro 
Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro 
Jackson, Mrs. C. L., Wadesboro 
Little, Mrs. H. W., Wadesboro 
McManus, 0. W., Gibson 
Parker, J. S., Wadesboro 
Tarlton, J. B., Wadesboro 
Thomas, C. D., Morven 
Thomas, J. F., Morven 
Walker, F. G., Lilesville 
Willis, J. B., Hamlet 

Piedmont — 40 
Adams, Mrs. S. B., Greensboro 
Battle, J. T. J., Greensboro 
Battle, Mrs. J. T. J., Greensboro 
Cooke, A. W., Greensboro 
Elam, W. A., Ramseur 



Elam, Mrs. W. A., Ramseur 
Fitzgerald, D. B., Greensboro 
Goode, W. E., Reidsville 
Goode, Mrs. W. E., Reidsville 
Hensley, S. T., Greensboro 
Hensley, Mrs. S. T., Greensboro 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Howell, A. T., Greensboro 
Jeter, Mrs. L. V., Greensboro 
Johnson, M. E., Ramseur 
Johnson, Mrs. M. E., Ramseur 
Lee, 0. E., Greensboro 
Martin, J. A., Liberty 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
Miles, F. S., Greensboro 
Miller, Hugh O., High Point 
Morris, B. E., Asheboro 
Moore, H. B., Greensboro 
Nash, Chas. H., Greensboro 
Pleasants, Mrs. R. H., Reidsville 
Page, W. P., High Point 
Rhyne, S. A., Greensboro 
Smith, C. A., High Point 
Stevens, H. T., High Point 
Stiger, Mrs. Emmet H., Charlotte 
Tate, A. E., High Point 
Turner, J. C, Greensboro 
Turner, F. G., Greensboro 
Webb, Stafford R., Greensboro 
Webster, C. V., Greensboro 
White, E. E., Greensboro 
Williams, C. A., Greensboro 
Williams, Mrs. C. A., Greensboro 
Wilson, Lloyd T., High Point 
Young, Chas. S., Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — 45 

Abernethy, W. E., Leaksville 
Bass, L. D., Madison 
Byrum, J. T., Winston-Salem 
Carter, J. P., Winston-Salem 
Childress, R. N., Mt. Airy 
Childress, Mrs. R. N., Mt. Airy 



58 



'N. C. Baptist State Conventiox 



Clodfelter, R. B., Winston-Salem 
Crews, J. Wilbur, Winston- 
Salem 
Crews, Mrs. J. W., Winston- 
Salem 
Culler, Miss Nell, Kernersville 
Davis, E. L., Winston-Salem 
Day, F. N., Winston-Salem 
Dean, Miss Lena, E., Kernersville 
Downs, P. E., Benaja 
Gant, J. F.. Winston-Salem 
Hendrick, J. E'., Jr., Winston- 
Salem 
Hutchins, F. S., Winston-Salem 
Jester, J. R., Winston-Salem 
Jollay, Chas., Winston-Salem 
Jollay, Mrs. Chas., Winston- 
Salem 
Jones, M. L., Winston-Salem 
Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
Kesler, J. M., Winston-Salem 
Lumpkin, G. T., Winston-Salem 
Lumpkin, Mrs. G. T., Winston- 
Salem 
McCuiston, Miss Dorothy, 

Kernersville 
McCuiston, T. C, Kernersville 
Martin, Santford, Winston-Salem 
Miller, J. R., Kernersville 
Newsom, A. L., Winston-Salem 
Phillips, A. R., Dalton 
Shepherd, N. H., Madison 
Snow, J. A., Winston-Salem 
Spinx, W. D., Winston-Salem 
Stanley, Edwin, Kernersville 
Stanley, J. B., Kernersville 
Tucker, Herman, Kernersville 
Wagoner, W. G., Winston-Salem 
Ward, O. E., Winston-Salem 
Watkins, J. C, Winston-Salem 
White, C. M., Spray 
Wilcox, D. H., Winston-Salem 
Wilkinson, W. A., Winston-Salem 



Young, A. F., Winston-Salem 
Young, Mrs. A. F., Winston- 
Salem 

Raleigh — 38 
Berry, J. D., Raleigh 
Betts, W. F., Raleigh 
Betts, Mrs. W. F., Raleigh 
Betts, S. J., Raleigh 
Blanchard, W. H., Fuquay 

Springs 
Boone, C. R., Raleigh 
Broughton, J. M., Raleigh 
Caveness, Z. M., Raleigh 
Caveness, Mrs. Z. M., Raleigh 
Cowan. G. N., Apex 
Davis, T. B., Zebulon 
Dowell, W. L., Raleigh 
Early, B. G., Raleigh 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Gilmore, W. M., Raleigh 
Gilmore, Mrs. W. M., Raleigh 
Greaves, C. L., Raleigh 
Harris, J. P., Varina 
Hunter, A. B., Apex 
Kellam, Miss Dorothy, Raleigh 
Lawrence, B. J., Raleigh 
McMillan, R. L., Raleigh 
Maddry, C. E., Raleigh 
Maddry, Mrs. C, Raleigh 
Mills, G. T., Apex 
Morgan, Perry, Raleigh 
Morgan, Mrs. Perry, Raleigh 
Morris, S. T., Buie's Creek 
Norris, C. H., Cary 
Rickett, Miss Winnie, Raleigh 
Oldham, S. W., Wendell 
Simms, D. W., Raleigh 
Spence, D. M., Fuquay Springs 
Stephenson, G. T., Raleigh 
Upchurch, C. A., Raleigh 
Warren, Miss Mary, Raleigh 
Wheeler, C. C, Holly Springs 



Minutes of Session 1925 



59 



Roanoke — 30 
Burns, Ford A., Bethel 
Bulluck, W. A., Rocky Mount 
Campbell, R. C, Scotland Neck 
Campbell, Mrs. R. C, Scotland 

Neck 
Campbell, W. P., Elm City 
Daniel, R. T., Weldon 
Dodd, W. H., Stantonsburg 
Gulley, J. P., Hamilton 
Harrell, B. H., Pinetops 
Hill, D. E., Rocky Mount 
Johnson, Geo. H., Enfield 
Josey, N. B., Scotland Neok 
Josey, R. B., Tarboro 
Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount 
Kirk, J. E., Rocky Mount 
Little, Brice, Wilson 
Little, Mrs. B.," Wilson 
Miller, W. C, Washington 
O'Brian, L. R., Greenville 
Pettus, T. E., Wilson 
Plybon, C. T., Washington 
Poe, E. D., Weldon 
Poteet, J. H., Red Oak 
Rosser, W. O., Whitaker 
Sentelle, R. E., Tarboro 
Thomas, Miss Grace, Wilson 
Vipperman, V. E., Pinetops 
Whitehurst, Miss Reba, Green- 
ville 
Willis, S. P., Washington 
Yearby, L L., Tarboro 

Robeson — 29 
Allen, Joseph, St. Pauls 
Beeker, John S., St. Pauls 
Britt, E. J., Luimberton 
Britt, P. F., Lumberton 
Costner, Thos. F., Lumberton 
Costner, Mrs. Thos. F., 

Lumberton 
Covington, Frank, Rennert 



Covington, W. T., Rennert 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Durham, Mrs. C. H., Lumberton 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Henderson, J. K., Pembroke 
Johnson, T. L., Lumberton 
Kitchen, J. F., St. Pauls 
Lanier, John E., Fairmont 
Lawrence, R. C, Lumberton 
McCarter, Jesse. Rowland 
Mclntyre, R. A., Lumberton 
Moore, L. J., St. Pauls 
Page, J. T., St. Pauls 
Paul, E. A., Lumberton 
Proctor, Jas. D., Lumberton 
Rozier, R. G., St. Pauls 
Sasser, L., St. Pauls 
Stephens, A. P., Red Springs 
Stephens, L. R., Lumberton 
Stephens, Mrs. L. R., Lumberton 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton 
Sullivan, Mrs. E. F.. Maxton 

Sandy Creek — 17 

Andrews, Mrs. J. E., Bear Creek 
Ayscue, J. E., Carthage 
Blalock, Jesse, Aberdeen 
Blalock, Mrs. Jesse, Aberdeen 
Dorsett, V. M., Siler City 
Dorsett, Mrs. V. M., Siler City 
Gardner, F. M., Southern Pines 
Griffin, Jas. L., Pittsboro 
Gunter, Mrs. J. U., Sanford 
Hackney, W. J., Siler City 
Herring, R. H., Sanford 
Isenhour, E. J., Jonesboro 
Jones, C. C, Cameron 
St. Claire, Mrs. P. H., Sanford 
Seawell, H. F., Jr., Carthage 
Selser, Wm. A., Southern Pines 
Teague, H. A., Siler City 



60 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Sandy Run— 23 
Ayers, W. A., Forest City 
Brown, J. D., Forest City 
Campfleld, Mrs. E. W., Forest 

City 
Champion, L. R., Forest City 
Doggett, Mrs. B. B., Forest City 
Harrell, Z. D., Ellenboro 
Freeman, R. R., Avondale 
Harrell, Mrs. P. D., Sr., Forest 

City 
Hawkins, Plato C, Cliffside 
Hester, B. B., Forest City 
Hicks, C. C. Forest City 
Jenkins, W. B., Avondale 
Lancaster, R. F., Forest City 
Matheny, C. C, Forest City 
Melton, A. G., Boiling Springs 
Moore, G. A., Forest City 
Morrow, A. H., Forest City 
Putnam, L. D., Forest City 
Roach, B. E., Cliffside 
Rollins, C. M., Boiling Springs 
Stevens, C. H., Cliffside 
Waters, A. R., Caroleen 
Wilson, C. H., Avondale 

South Fork — 39 
Barnette, J. N., Hickory 
Barton, C. D., Hickory 
Boggs, J. H., Brookford 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 
Brown, Osborne, Statesville 
Campbell, A. L., Maiden 
Dunn, Paul K., Maiden 
Erwin, J. T., Catawba 
Goode, Velma, Hickory 
Gwaltney, Mrs. W. R., Hickory 
Harris, M. I., Hickory 
Hosley, J. R., Hickory 
Hoover, Mrs. John, Crouse 
Hoover, Miss Gladys, Crouse 
Hoyle, M. H., Lincolnton 



Johnson, E. D., Lincolnton 
Kesterson, J. D., Maiden 
Kesterson, J. W., Maiden 
Laughridge, B. H., Lincolnton 
McClure, W. B., Alexis 
McClure, L. A., Alexis 
Menzies, Mrs. K. C, Hickory 
Mont, J. B., Newton 
Nicholson, W. M., Lincolnton 
Padgett, L. V., Lincolnton 
Padgett, Mrs. L. V., Lincolnton 
Padgett, Miss Ruby, Lincolnton 
Perkins, J. T., Lincolnton 
Putnam, Mrs. J. L., Lincolnton 
Putnam, J. L., Lincolnton 
Pruett, Thos. P., Hickory 
Pruett, Mrs. T. P., Hickory 
Roach, T. H., Lincolnton 
Robinson, C. M., Catawba 
Whisenhunt, Eph., Lincolnton 
Whisenhunt, Mrs. Eph., Lincoln- 
ton 
Whitener, H. C, Hickory 
Whitener, Mrs. H. C, Hickory 
White, R. L., Sr., Hickory 

South Mountain — 3 
Bumgardner, L. H., Casar 
Bumgardner, Meldona, Casar 
Chronister, H. B., Icard 

South Yadkin — 72 
Austin, B. L., Salisbury 
Bailey, J. T., Mocksville 
Barger, Mrs. C. E., Mooresville 
Bost, Mrs. H. L., Statesville 
Braun, T. N., Statesville 
Burdick, F. H., Salisbury 
Burgess, Smiles E., Mars Hill 
Cashwell, C. S., Statesville 
Choate, G. W., Salisbury 
Choate, Mrs. G. W., Salisbury 
Crowder, W. H., Salisbury 



Minutes of Session 1925 



6] 



Dennis, T. A., Salisbury 
Dyard, Mrs. T. L., Statesville 
Eaton, E. F., Mocksville 
Eller, J. Ben, Statesville 
Frazier, I. P., Statesville 
Garrett, W. C, Salisbury 
Garrett, Mrs. W. C, Salisbury 
Gordon, W. M., Spencer 
Gordon, Mrs. W. M., Spencer 
Green, J. P., Mocksville 
Green, Mrs. J. P., Mocksville 
Guy, W. B., Statesville 
Gresham, Mrs. C. I., Mooresville 
Harrill, Mrs. J. A., Mooresville 
Hart, J. A., Statesville 
Henderson, Mrs. H. H., Spencer 
Hicks, P. A., Statesville 
Hodge, G. L., Landis 
Hopkins, J. J., Salisbury 
Hopkins, Mrs. J. J., Salisbury 
Huneycutt, R. N., Salisbury 
Kennedy, Mrs. D. E., Statesville 
Kail, E. L., Mooresville 
Kirk, J. L., Mocksville 
Latham, Martin, Cana 
Lee, David S., China Grove 
Martin, O. W., Mocksville 
Millsaps, C. A., Statesville 
Moony, Mrs. C. B., Mocksville 
Moore, A. 0., Salisbury 
Moore, W. M., Statesville 
Moore, Mrs. W. M., Statesville 
Morgan, Mrs. C. S., Mooresville 
Murray, J. G., Harmony 
Myers, C. H., Mooresville 
Orders, S. P., Mooresville 
Putnam, D. F., Cooleemee 
Putnam, Mrs. D. F., Cooleemee 
Putnam, Samuel, Statesville 
Reece, A. H., Turnersburg 
Reece, J. B., Statesville 
Reece, Virginia, Statesville 
Rhyne, C. A., Salisbury 



Rhyne, Mrs. C. A., Salisbury 
Schroeder, Miss Gussie May, 

Spencer 
Sapp, W. M., Salisbury 
Sharp, J. A., Spencer 
Shinn, F. E., Kannapolis 
Spear, W. P., Hickory 
Tate, L. R., Statesville 
Thomas, W. A., Statesville 
Tysinger, D. S., Salisbury 
Waff, W. B., Mocksville 
Weston, C. L., Statesville 
Weston, W. C, Statesville 
Wheeler, W. S., Hickory 
White, G. L., Cana 
White, T. S., Statesville 
Woodward, Otto E., Statesville 
Woodward, Mrs. Geo. E., 

Statesville 
Yates, J. Clyde, Mooresville 

Stanly County — 32 
Andrews, Victor L., Norwood 
Andrews, Mrs. V. L., Norwood 
Austin, Mrs. D. M., Norwood 
Blackwelder, L. P., Concord, R-4 
Brooks, E. M., Albemarle 
Brooks, Julian A., Albemarle 
Burleyson, U. S., Albemarle 
Callaway, J. T., Albemarle 
Clark, W. C, Oakboro 
Coggin, H. E., Palmerville 
Coggin, Z. D., Palmerville 
Dotson, W. G., Badin 
Copple, J. B., Albemarle 
Fry, F. W., Oakboro 
Harris, A. P., Albemarle 
Hartsell, D. C, Mt. Pleasant, R-3 
Herrin, M. H., Mt. Pleasant, R-1 
Hinson, W. C, Richfield 
Hough, W. A., Palmerville 
Hough, Mrs. W. A., Palmerville 
Hough, W. A., New London 



62 



X. C. Baptist State Convention 



Jones, Mrs. Lena. Albemarle 
Ingram, R. R., Albemarle 
Mauney, W. F., Mt. Pleasant, R-1 
Miller, 0. V., Albemarle 
Page, J. M., Badin 
Reid, C. B., Albemarle 
Sapp, Mrs. J. S., Palmerville 
Smith, J. M., Albemarle 
Tuten, N. A., Oakboro 
Whitley, B. C, Albemarle 
Whitley, W. H., Albemarle 

Surry County — 7 

Davis, E. G., Mt. Airy 
Hayes, James M., Elkin 
Hayes, Mrs. J. M., Elkin 
Hill, J. M., Mt. Airy 
Holcomb, Mrs. F. D., Mt. Airy 
Webb, A. G., Mt. Airy 
West, A. v., Mt. Airy 

Tar River — 14 

Alderman. J. T., Henderson 
Britt, N. F., Louisburg 
Davis, L. H., Bunn 
Ellis, Hugh A., Henderson 
Mclver, J. A., Louisburg 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
Moody, C. T., Bunn 
Moseley, L. B., Wake Forest 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson 
Peace, Mrs. J. M., Henderson 
Pittman, Thos. M., Henderson 
Stephens, W. R., Norlina 
Stephens, Mrs. W. R., Norlina 
White, C. W., Wakefield 

Tennessee Rhtir — 3 

Creal, R. L., Bryson City 
Randolph, R. L., Bryson City 
Randolph, Mrs. R. L., Bryson 
City 



Three Forks — 2 
Coffey, Mrs. Annie, Blowing Rock 
Huggins, F. M., Boone 

Transylvania — 3 
Duckworth, W. H., Brevard 
Hampton, A. E., Brevard 
Hartsell, Wallace, Brevard 

TrCKASEGEE 5 

Deitz, T. F., Beta 
Hough, J. C, Sylva 
Snyder, Geo. C, Beta 
West, W. F., Cullowhee 
Yoakley, W. Ross, Sylva 

Union County — 51 
Ashcraft, Mrs. Annie Bickett, 

Monroe 
Beach, C. M., Wingate 
Beasley, R. F., Monroe 
Beasley, Mrs. R. F., Monroe 
Benton, J. H., Monroe 
Bivins, John A., Wingate 
Burch, Geo. W., Wingate 
Burris, C. C, Wingate 
Copple, H. E., Monroe 
Colston, J. F., Kelton 
Davis Lois, Monroe, R-7 
Edwards, J. M., Marshville 
Edwards, Mrs. J. M., Marshville 
Funderburk, Mrs. Ray, Monroe 
Gaddy, Claud F., Marshville 
Godwin, Ellis, Monroe 
Griffin, B. H., Marshville 
Harte. J. D., Monroe 
Helms, H. K., Wingate 
Helms, D. F., Unionville 
Holmes, W. B., Monroe 
Hoyle, J. E., Wingate 
Hoyle, Mrs. J. E., Wingate 
Huff, J. B., Wingate 
Huneycutt, A. I., Marshville 



MiiVrxEs OF Session 1925 



63 



James, R. H., Monroe 
Little, T. P., Marshville 
Long, M. C, Monroe 
Mask, A., Marshville 
Mclntyre, J. C., Wingate 
Meigs, J. C, Marshville 
Meigs, Mrs. J. C, Marshville 
Parker, B. C, Marshville 
Parker, Mrs. B. C, Marshville 
Parker, L. L., Marshville 
Griffin, E., Marshville 
Powell, R. E., Marshville 
Powell, Mrs. R. E., Marshville 
Preslar, M. D. L., Wingate 
Preslar, Mrs. M. D. L., "Wingate 
Rowell, T. J., Charlotte 
Saunders, W. C, Monroe 
Saunders, Mrs. W. C, Monroe 
Saunders, Mrs. Dora, Monroe 
Snyder, D. B., Monroe 
Snyder, Mrs. D. B., Monroe 
Snyder, E. C, Monroe 
Strawn, S. H., Marshville 
Watkins, R. B., Marshville 
Williams, Jesse A., Waxhaw 
Williams, Edward J., Monroe 

West Chowan — 15 
Bryant, H. G., Murfreesboro 
Burrell, W. R., Murfreesboro 
Creech, Oscar, Ahoskie 
Dailey, L. E., Powellsville 
Essex, J. P., Jackson 
Pinch, A., Merry Hill 
Harris, D. P., Seaboard 
Lineberry, R. B., Winton 
Matthews, J. H., Windsor 
Poole, Elbert Y., Colerain 
Price, J. Louis, Pendleton 
Sewell, R., Murfreesboro 
Smith, Chas. C, Windsor 
Walters, Tom E., Harrellsville 
Wynne, Mrs. Thos. B., 
Murfreesboro 



Western North Carolina — 1 
Smith, L. P., Andrews 

Wilmington — -9 
Baucom, H. W., Wilmington 
Bryant, K. E., Jacksonville 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington, 

Winter Park 
Harrell, W. R., Burgaw 
Josey, E. B., Wilmington 
Kester, J. M., Wilmington 
Moore, L. W., Wilmington 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 
Taylor, C. R., Burgaw 

Yadkin — 3 

Crutchfield, T. S., Boonville 
DeWeese, R. L., Salisbury 
Harrill, J. A., Mooresville 

Yancey — 2 
King, T. C, Burnsville 
Bennett, S. W., Burnsville 

Visitors 

Ball, Chas. T., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Burroughs, P. E., Nashville, 

Tenn. 
Carroll, C. C, New Orleans, La. 
Corpening, J. S., Lancaster, 

S. C. 
Corpening, Mrs. J. S., Lancaster 

S. C. 
Grain, J. Dean, Columbia, S. C. 
Fogleman, T. W., Buffalo, S. C. 
Fuller, Ellis A., Atlanta, Ga. 
Gardner, L. H., Seneca, S. C. 
Gray, B. D., Atlanta, Ga. 
Greene, G. W., Canton, China 
Greene, Mrs. G. W., Tung Shan, 

Canton, China 
Harris, E. M., Bennettsville, 

S. C. 



64 



iST. C. Baptist State Co>'VE:?sTio2*r 



Harry, E. E., Richmond, Va. 
Hartley, A., Columbia, S. C. 
Helms, A. L., P. Valley, S. C. 
Henderson, J. T., Knoxville, 

Tenn. 
Love, J. F., Richmond, Va. 
Moore, J. R., Union. S. C. 
Martin, G. A., Landrum, S. C. 
McGlothlin, W. J., Greenville, 

S. C. 
O'Neal, G. G., Inmore, S. C. 
Ray, R. R., Greenville, S. C. 
Reeves, Geo. G., Mt. Vernon, 0. 
Robertson, A. T., Louisville, Ky. 



Smith, R. L., Bishopville, S. C. 
Tanner, H. V., Spartanburg, 

S. C. 
Tolar, J. N., Winnsboro, S. C. 
Van Ness, I. J., Nashville, Tenn. 
Tyson, J. S., Cheraw, S. C. 
Watts, T. J., Dallas, Tex. 

Associations Represented.... 5S 

Delegates Registered 1,110 

Visitors Registered 31 

Total 1,141 



APPENDIX A 

Report of the Mission Board, 1925 

Charles E. Maddry, Corresponding Secretary 

With profound gratitude to God for His multiplied and con- 
tinued blessings upon the work of the Baptist State Convention, 
we present you herewith the ninety-fifth report of your Board 
of Missions. The year has been one of mingled lights and shadows. 
There has been the natural and logical reaction from the high and 
challenging days following the World War and the inevitable high 
pressure of the 75 Million Campaign days. We are slowly but 
surely regaining the lost ground and out of this year of transition, 
we firmly believe we shall come to a period of sane and wholesome 
progress. Taking all things into consideration, we are enabled 
to report a year of great and substantial progress. 

In the first section of this report we give in some detail the 
reports of our departments and departmental heads. 

I. MISSIONARIES 

The following is a summary of the labors of our 145 State 
Missionaries, who are serving 259 churches and mission stations: 

Number Missionaries 145 

Churches Served 259 

Sermons Preached 12,496 

Other Addresses - 3,856 

Churches Organized 41 

Church Houses ^ Built 8 

Church Houses Repaired 129 

Conversions - 4.231 

Baptisms - 2,946 

By letter, restoration and statement 2,404 

Subscriptions taken for Biblical Recorder 296 

Subscriptions taken for Charity and Children.... 676 

Paid for Church Building and Repairs $112,810.62 

Paid to Pastor's Salary 88,539.78 

Cooperative Program and 75 Million Campaign.... 31,336.51 

State Missions 5,350.72 

Home Missions 526.43 

Foreign Missions 496.01 

Education 2,315.93 



5 



[65] 



66 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

Ministers' Relief $ 488 86 

Orphanage .: 11,246.36 

All other objects 31 671.61 

Total amount paid by Mission churches to all 

objects $284,782.83 

II. REPORT OF THE WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

There are 2,291 churches in the Convention and the Woman's 
Missionary Union has only organizations in 947 churches. The 
supreme task of this Convention is the enlistment of the more 
than 200,000 people already gathered in our churches who are 
with us in name only. As long as 62% of the Baptists of North 
Carolina are wholly unenlisted in our great Kingdom enter- 
prises we will never convince the world at large that our form 
of church policy is efficient and worthy of emulation. One of the 
chief concerns of this Convention ought to be the extension and 
enlargement of the Department of the Woman's Missionary Union 
until there is an organization in every single Baptist church 
in the State. 

The following is the report of the officers of the W. M. U. for the 
past year: 

WOIIAX'S JIISSIOXARY IXIOX 

In presenting a report of the Woman's Missionary Union eight 
months after the close of our W. M. U. year, we are faced not 
with the joy and satisfaction with which we closed our year's 
work last February, but with a feeling of deep regret that during 
the months that have intervened, we have had a decided falling 
off in our gifts. Our report at our State meeting showed that our 
women had given a total of $324,571.16 from March 1, 1924 to 
March 1, 1925, eight hundred dollars less than the amount given 
the previous year. At the meeting of the W. M. U. of the Southern 
Baptist Convention last May in Memphis, the gifts of our North 
Carolina Union to the Cooperative Program exceeded those of 
any other State. 

The same conditions that have effected the gifts of the mission 
boards of all denominations this past year have affected ours. We 
had hoped that at the close of the Campaign there would be no 
reaction in our W. M. U. work, no lessening in contributions. There 
has been the falling off in gifts, but we are glad to say there has 
been no lessening in interest and activity. 

Of our 2,291 churches in North Carolina, we have organizations 
in 947. The work among our young people is steadily growing. 
Fifty-one Associational meetings were held during the year; forty- 



Minutes of Session 1925 67 

four of these were attended by the officers of the Union. Three 
Divisional meetings were held: Asheville, Charlotte, and Wilming- 
ton. Three hundred and thirty new societies have been added to 
our list, making the total number of organizations, 2,298. 

The Executive Committee wishes to express its gratitude to the 
State Board of Missions for their appropriation for field work on 
the part of the W. M. U. Because of this Mrs. K. D. Stukenbrok 
and Miss Ozell Gardner have been at work in twelve Associations. 
The Committee at a recent meeting passed a resolution thanking 
the Board for this action and requesting that the work be con- 
tinued the coming year. 

We reluctantly call the attention of the Convention to a matter 
that is giving us grave concern. By a comparison of reports in our 
Convention Minutes and our W. M. U. Minutes, it is apparent that 
some of our churches that have Woman's Missionary Societies that 
are giving liberally to Missions are using the funds of the church 
on church building and other local work and are not having 
their share in the great mission enterprise. Would it be wise to 
return to our former plan of asking the church treasurer in send- 
ing in his funds to designate so much from the W. M. U. and so 
much from the church? We ask your consideration of this matter 
that we think most important. 

During the year we have endeavored to keep constantly before 
our women our dependence on God and have urged that they in 
every meeting stress the need of prayer. In January, 3-10, as is our 
custom, we will observe a Week of Prayer for World-wide Mis- 
sions and will endeavor at this time to secure a gift from every 
woman connected with the W. M. U. for the debt on our Foreign 
Mission Board, 

With hearts full of praise to our God for His goodness and 
mercy, we rejoice in the privilege of service and we look to the 
future with renewed courage and larger faith, believing that 
"He is faithful who hath promised." 

The following are the contributions for the year: 

To Foreign Missions - $ 71,619.27 

To Christmas Offerings 7,493.59 

To Home Missions 34,398.29 

To Home Mission Thank Offering 2,542.79 

To Church Building Loan Fund 2,247.66 

To Home Mission Boxes 2,132.24 

To State Missions 42,309.75 

To Christian Education 91,946.58 

To W. M. U. Training School 6,254.32 



68 N. C. Baptist State Conveivtion 

To Margaret Educational Fund $ 556.68 

To Bible Fund 299.58 

To Orphanage 34,582.63 

To Hospital 13,098.80 

To Ministerial Relief 13,791.96 

To State Expense Fund 1,297.02 

Grand Total $324 571.16 

Mrs. Wesley N. Jones, President. 

Miss Mary Warren, Corresponding Secretary. 

Miss Elsie K. Hunter, Treasurer. 

Miss Dorothy Kellam, Young People's Leader. 

Mrs. W. M. Gilmore, Recording Secretary. 

III. DEPARTMENT OF NEW TESTAMENT STEWARDSHIP 

For three years now we have tried to carry on a special work 
of teaching and enlisting along lines of New Testament Steward- 
ship with Walter M. Gilmore as Stewardship Secretary. Bro. 
Gilmore has rendered faithful and valuable service. He has been 
used a great deal as a general field worker and assistant to the 
Corresponding Secretary. We firmly believe that the work he is 
doing is vital and fundamental to the growth and prosperity of our 
Baptist work. As an all-round helper, he is valuable and has ren- 
dered worth-while service as director of publicity, keeping constantly 
before our people the needs and opportunities confronting us as a 
denomination. 

Shall we continue this work? We want to know the mind of the 
Convention with reference to this phase of our work. 

Following you will find in more detail the work of Bro. Gilmore 
for the year: 

NEW TESTAMENT STEWARDSHIP 

By Walter M. Gilmore 

After coming into close contact with hundreds of our churches 
and pastors throughout North Carolina during the past two years and 
four months we are more convinced than ever before that the one 
supreme, imperative need of all our people is a revival of Steward- 
ship, which was such a vital, active principle in the first century 
churches. There still remain vast untapped resources in our 
churches that have never been made available for the work of 
the Kingdom, and never will be until the people are brought to 
realize the Lordship of Jesus Christ and their relationship to all 
their possessions as stewards rather than owners. 



Minutes of Session 1925 69 

We rejoice that some progress has been made along that line, 
we believe, though it is impossible for us to tabulate results. We 
have found open doors on every hand. The pastors have given us 
their sympathetic cooperation. In scores of cases they have 
induced their people to ad'opt the simple New Testament plan of 
financing the enterprises of the Kingdom. Through the courtesy 
of the Sunday School Board, we have been able to furnish them 
free of cost Duplex envelopes, where they had not used them be- 
fore. The laymen, too, have shown a fine spirit of cooperation. In 
a number of churches and Associations they have organized brother- 
hoods for the primary purpose of promoting the Stewardship idea. 

The following is a brief summary of what your Stewardship 
secretary has been doing during the past eleven months, aside 
from his work as publicity director: Sermons, 114; Addresses, 55; 
Conferences, 19; Associatlonal Meetings, 19; Board Meetings, 3; 
Conventions, 4; Summer Assemblies, 2; Stewardship Study Courses, 
5; Miles Traveled, approximately, 22,000; Traveling Expenses, 
approximately, $300. 

IV. ASSOCIATE SECRETARY A. C. HAMBY 

We wish to bear glad testimony to the faithful, loyal and 
efficient work of Associate Secretary A. C. Hamby in Western 
North Carolina. He has been untiring in his labors and has done 
much to create a better appreciation of our whole denominational 
program in Western North Carolina. Many of the churches that 
have never supported our Cooperative Program, have been led 
by Bro. Hamby to hearty and enthusiastic support of our organized 
work. We hope very sincerely that the Convention will endorse the 
work now being done by Bro. Hamby by continuing him in his 
present position. 

The following is brief summary of the work of Bro. Hamby for 
the eleven months: 

STATEMENT OF THE YEAR'S WORK BY A. C. HAMBY, ASSOCIATE SECRETARY 

The work of the present year is so similar in almost every way 
to that of last year that a brief summary of activities is all that it 
seems necessary to give. 

Have visited and preached to 14 of the churches receiving aid 
from the Mission Board, seeking to encourage and help in any 
possible way. 

Presented the Cooperative program to 20 other churches. 

Spoke on Stewardship 18 times. 

Preached annual sermon for 2 W. M. U. associatlonal meetings. 



70 X. C. Baptist State Coxveistion 

Taught Stewardship and Missions and spoke on other phases of 
our work in three Training Schools. 

Have spoken many times on Enlistment, Cooperation and Build- 
ing a Program for church activities. 

Attended and had part in three associational Sunday school 
conventions, supplied for pastors as often as possible, taught 
Sunday school classes and conducted prayer meetings. 

During March and April a strenuous effort was made in behalf 
of our Home and Foreign Mission work through conferences held 
in eleven associations with pastors and others. About two weeks 
were spent in visiting pastors who did not attend these rallies. 

June and July w^ere used in holding conferences in thirteen 
associations with pastors, Executive Committees and other workers 
studying and planning for the 1926 Program. 

August, September and October were given to the annual asso- 
ciations. Eleven of these were attended and the 1926 Cooperative 
Program presented, and in nearly all of them the 1926 apportion- 
ments were accepted. Have written 600 letters relative to my work, 
distributed many tracts and traveled over 7,000 miles. 

A better spirit prevails this year than was manifested last year 
in the associations and churches. There is a greater degree of 
confidence in our cooperative work. The situation in middle western 
North Carolina is encouraging from several angles. Better built 
and better equipped houses of worship are being built or planned, 
and a large number of them too. There is a growing interest in 
our training work for better leadership. Interest, in schools and 
general intelligence is felt on every side. In spite of short crops 
the people are reasonably prosperous and contented. Real estate 
Is climbing close to the skyline, industries are more varied each 
year, the new highways are becoming main streets as the people 
abandon the old homes and build new and better ones on the road- 
sides. Electric power is wanted along these roads, and before we 
are aware, they will be glowing "White Ways." Our Baptist 
people must see these things in prospect and make these roads 
Highways of the Lord. The country meeting house must come 
to the highway or it is doomed. 

V. DEPARTMENT OF EVANGELISM 

Our Department of Evangelism has had a very fruitful and suc- 
cessful year. The first of March Brother J. C. Canipe, pastor of 
our church at Mebane was added to the staff. He has rendered 
faithful and efficient service and has already made for himself a 
big place in the hearts of the people where he has labored. 



Minutes of Session 1925 71 

We have to report with the greatest regret that Superintendent 
H. T. Stevens has left us to go back to the pastorate with the 
Green Street church, High Point. Bro. Stevens is gifted as an 
evangelist and has rendered a great and lasting service to the 
denomination as Superintendent of the Department. We have not 
thought it wise to fill his place, owing to the large and embarrassing 
debt upon our Board. We ask for instructions with reference to 
this matter. 

Brethren Townsend and Hughes have rendered valuable and faith- 
ful service during the year and have been wonderfully blessed of 
the Lord in many gracious revivals in the churches. 

We give below the detailed report of the achievements of the 
Evangelists for the year. 

REPORT OF EVANGELISTIC DEPARTMENT 

Days of actual service 889 

Services Conducted 1,419 

Sermons and addresses 1,529 

Personal Workers Conferences held 226 

Professfed conversions 1,466 

Additions by baptism ' 901 

Additions by letter and otherwise 497 

Total additions - 1,398 

Volunteers for Christian Service 161 

Signers Bible Readers League - 2,968 

Family altars established 582 

Promises to tithe 549 

Addresses and conferences on State Missions 33 

Shops, factory, school and street meetings - 148 

Estimated total attendance at these meetings 30,580 

Pages tracts distributed (estimated) 127,200 

Testaments, Bibles and books sold 207 

Subscriptions to Biblical Recorder 116 

Collection for evangelism $6,498.11 

Amount of salaries 9,822.63 

Amount of expenses - 774.09 

VI. COOPERATION WITH THE NEGRO BAPTIST STATE 
CONVENTION 

Acting under instructions from the last Convention, your Board 
elected J. H. Moore, pastor of the First Baptist Church, colored, 
of Charlotte, as the General Missionary of our Convention to the 
colored Baptists of the State. Brother Moore has devoted his time 



72 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

to evangelism, stewardship and a general teaching ministry among 
onr colored brethren. We hope the Convention will instruct us 
to continue this work and it is our purpose to direct the services 
of Brother Moore along lines of distinctive teaching and enlistment 
rather than along evangelistic lines. Our colored brethren are 
great in evangelistic gifts, but the most acute need is teaching 
along doctrinal and stewardship lines. 

Brother Moore is a strong man, well equipped for his work. We 
give herewith a summary of his labors since March the first: 

Report of J. H. Moore, Colored Evangelist, from March the 
first, to September thirtieth. 

Days of Service. 185 

Services conducted 180 

Sermons and addresses 229 

Personal Workers Conferences 18 

Conversions 133 

Additions by baptism 133 

Additions by letter, etc 18 

Total Additions 151 

Tracts distributed 1,650 

Collected for expenses - $ 545.27 

Expenses 478.69 

Salary 999.96 

VII. REPORT OF SUNDAY SCHOOL SECRETARY MIDDLETON 

We wish to pay hearty and sincere tribute to the genuine worth 
and faithful service of Secretary E. L. Middleton. For eighteen 
times he has brought to the Convention his annual report of work 
done. We will never know in this world how much North Carolina 
Baptists owe this faithful, aggressive, devoted servant of Christ. 
May he live long to bless North Carolina with his faithful and 
Christ-like service. The best report of all the years of his long 
service follows: 

SUNDAY SCHOOL REPOKT 

The present Secretary is writing his eighteenth annual report. 
There are now approximately 165,000 more people in Sunday school 
than when he began. This means a gain of 118 per cent. During 
these same years church membership gained 71.4 per cent. The 
early date for the Convention makes exact facts impossible as 
associations are still meeting as we write this, but write we must 
to have this printed for the Convention. 



MiiVUTES OF Session 1925 73 

The outlook was nevei' finer for our Sunday schools than now. 
This is true throughout the South. While American Sunday schools 
lost in membership in 1924 Southern Baptists had a gain of 
155,000 — one of the largest in our history. What is true of mem- 
bership is true of practically every fact that measures Sunday 
school efficiency. 

Just a few facts show evidences of the above. We are nearer to a 
Sunday school in every church than any of the larger and older 
states. We have a higher ratio between Sunday school member- 
ship to church membership than any other state except one. 
During the last five years we gained 73,048 in membership and the 
outlook now is that this year's gains will be better than the average 
of these years. During the last Southern Baptist Convention 
year the entire South gained 16.5 per cent in Normal awards over 
the year before. North Carolina in the same time gained 32.6 per 
cent. No other state thus far this year has shown such fine gains 
in Standard Sunday schools. But few, if any other states, have 
so many churches building rooms or entirely new church houses 
to meet the need of their Sunday schools. For exact data not 
contained in this report see the Statistical Summary in the Con- 
vention . Annual. This will be written a month later than this 
report. 

GENERAL WORKERS 

There has been no increase in this force for four years. We 
have now a general secretary, two field workers — one in the East 
and one in the West — an Elementary worker for the entire state. 
The Board also furnishes a stenographer. 

These workers are E. L. Middleton, Raleigh; J. N. Barnette, 
Hickory; B. S. Beach, Raleigh; Sophia Berghauser, Raleigh; and 
Louise Beddingfield, Raleigh. It is impossible to give any adequate 
report of what these have done. We give just a few outstanding 
things but the thousands of unreported things in personal work and 
oflBce detail cannot be reported. 

E. L. Middleton is the General Secretary. He conducts the 
office with an ever-growing personal mail. The letter files show 
more of this by far to Oct. 1 than all of 1924 and that broke all 
records. The general secretarial work in Sunday school education 
is one of the most important phases of the work. Literally tens 
of thousands of helpful tracts are sent out emphasizing every fea- 
ture of Sunday school work. 

The Field Work of the Secretary is so varied he cannot discuss 
it in any detail. He is forced to do much less institute work than 
ever before. He has filled engagements in 123 different churches, 



74 X. C. Baptist State Co>'ve>-tion 

'speaking for various interests over 250 times, but as shown later 
much of his work was in conferences about church buildings. 

J. N. Barnette is finishing his fourth year. He is more than a 
Field Worker. He is really a General Secretary for the West. 
North Carolina is so long east and west we give him absolute 
freedom as to his activities. Here is the briefest summary of his 
work: Churches visited 105; training schools conducted 38; ad- 
dresses made and classes taught 424; classes arranged and taught 
by local workers 153; enlargement campaigns for reorganization of 
Sunday schools and increase in membership 10; one day engage- 
ments and conferences 37; participated in two Superintendents' Con- 
ferences, seven associational Sunday school Conventions, one 
assembly and ten associations in their annual meetings; aided in 
19 building plans. The real value of Mr. Barnette in our Baptist 
program can hardly be overestimated. 

B. S. Beach has been engaged almost exclusively in holding in- 
stitutes in rural churches. This means he stays practically a week 
in a place, hence smaller numbers of churches reached. For three 
months he has also done considerable B. Y. P. U. work not reported 
here. Here is a brief summary of his work: Churches visited 51; 
classes taught 33; general addresses 38; members of classes 569; 
visitors 375; examinations for Normal awards 342. Mr. Beach has 
rendered fine service in the headquarters office when not on the field. 

Sophia Berghauser is working at the very foundation of our 
Sunday school problems. She has proven herself to be the equal 
of the best Elementary workers in the South. Because of her 
great zeal she overworked and as a result has been forced to her 
father's farm for complete rest for over three months. She is 
now rapidly convalescing and will soon be at her regular tasks. 
She writes a brief summary of her work: "It is difficult to measure 
our results in facts and numbers but the past year's work has 
shown marked advance in several ways. First, in the organization 
and equipment of our departments. We now have seven Standard 
Cradle Roll departments, one Beginners, one Primary and three 
Juniors. Second, an increased preparation on the part of our 
teachers. At least two hundred seals have been awarded for the 
Elementary books alone. Your secretary taught in fifteen local 
schools presenting the Elementary work and also in the two as- 
semblies. Third, in the observation of Children's Week. While 
a full report cannot be made at this time, I feel safe in saying 
that fifty churches have sacredly kept this week for the moving 
forward of the Kingdom on the feet of little children. Fourth, 
in the Daily Vacation Bible School movement a splendid advance 
has been made. Twenty-two successful schools were held this year 



Minutes of Session 1925 75 

and this movement promises to mean much in planting His Truth 
in the lives of our boys and girls. Truly the outlook is bright for 
the coming year and we are aiming and praying for greater ad- 
vancement in our Elementary departments than ever before. 

Louise Becldingfield, "holds the fort" w^hen everybody else is 
away. She can now completely attend to a large part of the daily 
mail in the absence of the Secretary. She orders all Teacher Train- 
ing awards and this means the copying of name, post office and 
other data for nearly 10,000 people a year. She sends out thou- 
sands of general letters, and tens of thousands of tracts to pastors, 
superintendents and teachers. So many of our -churches are rural 
it may interest them to know Miss Beddingfield drives her Ford 
six miles every morning from her father's farm. 

ASSOCIATIONAL WORKERS 

For eight years the Sunday School Board has been paying half 
the salary and expenses of workers in rural churches with State 
Boards paying the other half. For many years these workers 
served only during two or three months of the summer and were 
for the most part college and seminary students. We have done 
none of this since 1923 but this year followed the plan of two 
other states in employing full time workers in associations with 
the Sunday School Board paying half and the association the other 
half — this latter half not to interfere with regular offerings to the 
general causes fostered by the Convention. These workers have 
worked jointly for Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. The reports below 
are for an average of but little over half their time. 

The experiment has proved a great success. Only one association 
has tried the plan for a year so do not expect the same achievements 
from the workers named below. More important than the time 
at work were conditions. In some places the fields were nearer 
"white for the harvest" than in others. We give this very brief 
summary: 

A. V. Washburn, Shelby, for Kings Mountain Association has 
worked twelve months. He has conducted 36 training schools and 
^as ordered 508 Diplomas and 210 Seals. He has aided in census 
in 16 churches and enlarged the organization in 18. He has 
organized 12 Cradle Rolls with a membership of 300 and 12 Home 
Departments with a membership of 245. The Sunday school mem- 
bership in the association has increased 1,338. He has increased 
Standard Sunday schools from one to 16. His classes and addresses 
.aggregate 380. Family altars established 15. 



76 ^. C. Baptist State Co^-VEI^TIO]sr 

A. R. Wateis, Caroleeu, for Sandy Run Association, has worked 
nine months. He has visited 36 churches, taught 38 classes with en- 
rollment of 609, besides 350 visitors in these classes. He has 
secured 564 Normal awards. He has reorganized 12 Sunday schools. 
He has organized an associational Sunday school Convention which 
has met twice. The increase in Sunday school membership has 
been 1,358. There are now seven Standard Sunday schools. There 
were only two in 1924. 

Gladys H. Beck, Four Oaks, for Johnston Association has worked 
eight months. She has conducted 15 institutes enrolling 200 people, 
besides 300 others attending classes and has ordered 65 Normal 
awards with 41 others standing their examination on half the 
Manual. She has taken the census and reorganized eight Sunday 
schools. An Associational Convention has been organized. She has 
done much work in correspondence. She has laid a good foundation 
for constructive work in 1926. 

Roy D. Clarke, Tarboro, for Roanoke Association has worked 
five months. He reports 10 institutes with 17 classes taught. This 
means he enlisted other workers to aid him. The enrollment in 
classes has been 517 and he has secured 260 awards. In organizing 
the work in the association he has filled 25 other engagements. 
He is doing more than technical Sunday School and B. Y. P. U. 
work. He has enlisted 83 tithers and had 10 professions of faith 
with two dedicated to definite religious work. It ought to be 
said that Mrs. Clarke is rendering the finest service without any 
pay at all. 

M. L. Jones, Winston-Salem, for the Pilot Mountain Association 
has worked five months. He reports nine institutes with an enroll- 
ment of 569 with 369 others in his classes. He has ordered 147 
awards. He has taken a census in five churches. He has had in 
his meetings workers from 39 churches. There is an associational 
Sunday school Convention. 

All these associations will continue this work in 1926 and it 
now seems at least three others will put on a worker. 

CHURCH BUU.DINGS 

No phase of our Sunday school work is showing such progress. 
Just now there must be nearly 200 churches that have just finished 
building, are now at it or planning for it in the immediate future. 
This program within a few years will cost at least $2,000,000. This 
outlay is undoubtedly keeping money from the general denomina- 
tional funds but it becomes a great endowment for larger operations 
at home and abroad in the future. 



Minutes of Session 1925 77 

The General Secretary has had to go in person to nearly 70 
churches to help them plan their Sunday school equipment. Though 
not a professional architect or draftsman he has drawn floor plans 
for nearly fifty of these. A reasonable approximation shows that 
these churches visited this year are going to soon have over 
900 class rooms they did not have a year ago. Mr. Barnette is 
also rendering valuable service in this line of work. 

TEACHER TRAINING 

This is the most important and most difficult phase of our work. 
If we can ever get a corps of trained workers we can get any- 
thing else we need. The work is growing in a great way. We began 
the year with an objective of 3,000 Diplomas and 7,000 Seals, or 
10,000 Normal awards. This is fifty per cent more than we have 
ever reached in one year before. As we write, (Nov. 2) we have to 
our credit since our last report 2,438 Diplomas and 3,481 Seals 
or 5,919 book awards. We are putting on a round-up campaign 
to reach the goal by Dec. 31. We must make gains in 1926. 

STANDARD SCHOOLS 

Our people are beginning to see in the Standard a real Sunday 
school program, and a worthwhile objective. It is no longer 
something technical but a plan of work. To adopt the Standard 
means a bigger and better Sunday school. In 1920 we had fifteen 
Standard schools; in 1921 nineteen; in 1922 twenty-six; in 1923 
thirty-two; in 1924 forty-three; to Nov. 1, 1925 eighty-six. We ought 
to reach ninety-five by Dec. 15, the closing time. This year's Stand- 
ard schools are: Alexander; Andrews; Apex; Ashley's Grove; 
Asheville-Calvary; Asheville-West End; Beaverdam; Black Moun- 
tain; Boiling Springs; Buie's Creek; Camp Creek; Gary; Capeharts; 
Caroleen; Casar; Cashie; Cedar Fork; Cedar Rock; Chapel Hill; 
Charlotte-St. John's; Churchland; Cliffside; Coats; Cypress Chapel; 
Double Shoals; Double Springs; Dunn-First; Fallston; Flat-Rock; 
Floyd's Creek; Four Oaks; Green Level; Greensboro, Asheboro St.; 
Greensboro-First; Hamlet; Hebron; Hickory-Highland; High Shoals; 
Holloways; Holly Springs; Jersey; Kings Mountain-First; Kings 
Mountain-Second; Lincolnton-First; Lower Creek; Lystra; Maxton; 
Mars Hill; Meadow Branch; Meherrin; Mill Springs; Morganton- 
First; Morven; Mountain View; Mt. Airy-First; Mt. Tabor; Murphy; 
New Bethel; New Hope; Newland; North Wilkesboro-First; Olive 
Chapel; Orphanage; Pleasant Grove; Pleasant Valley; Red Springs- 
First; Riverside; Salisbury-First; Sandy Plains; Scotts Creek; 
Shelby-Second; Shiloh; Spencer-First; Stoners Grove; St. Pauls- 



78 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

First; Statesville-Pirst; Statesville-Western Ave; Trading Ford; 
Union; Waco; Wendell; Winston-Salem-Pirst; Winston-Salem-South- 
side; Winton; Zoar. 

A PROGRAM FOR 1926 

We really have nothing new to offer for years of study, conference 
and work have developed the finest Sunday school program in 
the world. Many have no vision of the things we are trying to 
do. Many are looking backward longing for "the good old days" 
but they are gone. We must face the problems and needs of today 
and tomorrow and all the future if we would be the best Kingdom 
builders. We call North Carolina Baptists to some Sunday school 
tasks and objectives: 

1. There are about 125 churches with no Sunday school and over 
300 that close a part of the year. Local, associational and state forces 
must combine to put a year round Sunday school in every church. 

2. There are over 500,000 belonging to our constituency in no 
Sunday school. It is our duty and privilege to reach thousands of 
them. Let us make a net gain of 20,000 next year. 

3. The organizations of hundreds of schools need enlarging and 
improving. Take a census and build your organization for your 
possibilities. Read and study tracts and books on Sunday school 
Administration. 

4. Church buildings must be intelligently planned. Many thou- 
sands of dollars are being wasted for lack of the right kind of 
guidance. 

5. Surely there must be no let up in Sunday school Education 
or Teacher Training. Next year we ought to earn 3,250 Diplomas 
and 7,000 Seals. 

6. Children's Week is a time when we are trying to link up 
our homes and churches through the Sunday schools in behalf of 
our 270,000 Baptist children. This work is growing encouragingly. 

7. Sunday schools are not giving adequate Bible teaching. The 
Daily Vacation Bible School will give more of this during morning 
hours of four weeks than we now give in a year in Sunday school. 

8. The supreme task is in soul winning. With 650,000 lost men 
and women and 900,000 children in North Carolina the call to 
evangelism is our greatest challenge. 

Finally we call 360,000 white Baptists to these tasks. Let 
1926 be our most glorious year. 

Vin. REPORT OF SECRETARY B. Y. P. U., PERRY MORGAN 

All honor to whom honor is due. Perry Morgan has made for 
himself a big place in the hearts of North Carolina Baptists. We 



Minutes of Session 1925 79 

rejoice exceedingly over the growth and development of the Bap- 
tist Young People's work in the State and humanly speaking, the 
credit belongs to Perry Morgan. We give below his great report 
for the year: 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

By Pekry Morgan, General Secretary 

Thirty years ago Baptist leaders in the South reached the 
conclusion that the churches should begin paying the debt they 
owed to their young people in educating and training them in 
church membership. In 1896 the B. Y. P. U. Auxiliary to the South- 
ern Baptist Convention was organized in Atlanta and headquarters 
established in Birmingham. Literature was provided and the cru- 
sade against indifference and inefficiency was begun. Through the 
fruitful years that have intervened since 1896 the B. Y. P. U. 
has been gaining a hold on Baptist people that is destined to make 
it the greatest young people's movement the world has ever seen. 
Marvelous Expansion. The growth of the B. Y. P. U. work in 
the South for the past ten years has been one of the most mar- 
velous phases of denominational development. In 1914 there were 
3,193 B. Y. P. U's in the South. In May 1925, there were 17,665, 
a gain of more than four hundred per cent. The growth has been 
steady in city, town and country church alike. The growth and ex- 
pansion in North Carolina has been no less marvelous than it has 
been throughout the South. Our place among the states of the 
Southern Baptist Convention is a good one and we have great pride 
in our standing. 

Factors Promoting Groioth. (1) The B. Y. P. U. has a simple 
group plan of organization that can be worked in any Baptist 
church. (2) This plan provides for the use of every member and 
thus all are developed. (3) The aim of the B. Y. P. U. is train- 
ing in church membership. Its program material, training courses, 
and activities are true to that aim as opposed to the old idea of 
a broad general culture for service. (4) The B. Y. P. U. has been 
true to the idea that responsibility rightly assumed develops leader- 
ship, initiative and character. (5) The B. Y. P. U. has a whole- 
some social appeal, it makes use of the fundamental social instincts 
in all of its activities as well as in the social side of life. (6) 
Many of our churches have assumed the B. Y. P. U. as a church 
task and the denomination has definitely promoted it as vital to 
the life of the churches for the spiritual development of young 
Christians. 



80 X. C. Baptist State Cokventio:^ 



THE WORKERS AND THEIR WORK 

There has been no addition to the number of general workers 
during the past year. There are at present three whole time 
general workers. Perry Morgan, Raleigh, general secretary; Edwin 
S. Preston, Marion, field secretary for the West, and Miss Winnie 
Rickett, Raleigh, Junior and Intermediate Leader. Miss Rickett 
succeeds Miss Elma Leigh Farabow, who on April 28 was married 
to Mr. Paul Price Davis, Winston-Salem. Miss Rickett is a native 
of Andrews, North Carolina. She graduated from Meredith Col- 
lege in the class of 1925. She is well prepared for the work she 
began on August 1st, after taking a course at the South Western 
Theological Seminary Summer School of Religious Education, Fort 
Worth, Texas. In December of last year Miss Rosa Wiggs, our 
office secretary at that time, was married to Mr. Harold Norwood, 
Brevard. Miss Esther Ivey was employed January 1st to take 
her place. On September 1st Miss Ivey was transferred to the 
bookkeeping department and was succeeded by Miss Alma Massey. 

In the Office. An office properly used is an effective means of 
promoting the work. Work in the office has grown until there 
is urgent need for a full time office secretary. The present secre- 
tary gives part of her time to this office and part to Mr. Gilmore's 
office. Personal correspondence, thousands of general and circular 
letters, sending out thousands of tracts, keeping records, distribut- 
ing free through the mails thousands of pieces of literature necessi- 
tates spending a good deal of time in the office. All study course 
awards are issued from there. In addition, editing the B. Y. P. U. 
columns in the Biblical Recorder, building the B. Y. P. U. State 
Convention program, the program for the Baptist Mountain As- 
sembly and State Baptist Student Conference demands much of the 
time of the general secretary and his office help. The day of 
small things in B. Y. P. U. work in North Carolina has past. 

In the Field. The workers spent by far the larger part of the 
time during the year in the field holding Conventions, Assemblies, 
Rallies, Conferences, Institutes, Training Schools, organizing new 
unions, making addresses and conducting B. Y. P. U. Building 
Campaigns. They reached and served, practically every section 
of our Convention territory. 

NUMBERS 

Local Unions. It is extremely difficult if not impossible to get 
exact information as to the number of B. Y. P. U's now existing. 
Our files show the number of Senior unions to be 1082. Inter- 
mediates 232, Juniors 341; total 1663. This is 231 more than 



Minutes of Session 1925 81 

we reported last year. The work of organizing our young people 
goes forward steadily at the rate of one B. Y. P. U. every thirty- 
four hours. The points of emphasis in our field work now are: (1) 
to supply the need for B. Y. P. U's in churches without a union, 
and (2) to build a strong department of training within all the 
churches. 

Standard Unions. The number of standard unions increased 
appreciably during the year, it having reached 105 for the quarter 
ending September 30, 1925. 

Colleges and ScJiools. There are 59 B. Y. P. U's in our Baptist 
schools. In these institutions the B. Y. P. U. holds a large place 
in the religious activities of the students. It has long since proved 
its worth as a transforming power on the campus. At State 
institutions a determined effort is being made to enlist all Baptist 
students in the work of the B. Y. P. U. The status of B. Y. P. U. 
work in our educational institutions was never better. Mars Hill 
has 10 unions, Wake Forest 8, Meredith 5, Buie's Creek 5, Orphanage 
9, Wingate 4, Chowan 3. Others range from one to three in num- 
ber. Wingate Junior College holds the State banner for school 
unions. 

General Organizations. In all our cities and towns where there 
are three or more Baptist churches there are well-organized city 
unions that foster extension work and make for a healthier con- 
dition in the churches cooperating. There are 40 Associational 
B. Y. P. U's that function in organizing and enlisting churches 
that have no B. Y. P. U. and in fostering Associational Conven- 
tions and training schools. 

Student WorTi. The last state convention placed student work 
in the hands of a committee composed of the heads of the various 
departments of the convention's work. The B. Y. P. U. Secretary 
was designated chairman of this committee. As such he has tried 
to correlate student activities. A State Student Conference was 
held at Chapel Kill October 30-November 1. The conference was 
a decided success. Upwards of 300 students from the various 
schools in thd state were present. These students represented 
denominational and state schools. Through this conference Bap- 
tist leaders of State, South and world-wide prominence were 
heard by students attending. This work is fraught with tremen- 
dously great possibilities. Grave and serious consideration should 
be given this department of our work and plans should be made 
immediately for enlarging it. 

State Convention. The B. Y.. P. U. State Convention has come 
to be the largest Baptist meeting held in the State. The one 
6 



82 !N^. C Baptist State Coa've^tion 

this year exceeded all former conventions in attendance and in- 
terest. It was held with the Baptist churches of Salisbury and 
Spencer. The attendance exceeded 1600. These meetings are in- 
spirational and educational. 

Study Course Work. The B. Y. P. has been fully graded. There 
are three departments with well-defined constituencies. Literature 
has been provided for each department. Study course books set- 
ting forth our Baptist principles, our form of church government, 
church activities, missions, Baptist history and practical Christian 
living are included in the B. Y. P. U. curriculum. The secretaries 
undertake to conduct study courses in Associations, cities and local 
churches as their time and energy will allow. In many cases 
pastors are leading their young people in the study of these books. 
The number of diplomas, certificates and seals issued during the 
year for the completion of the study of books in the B. Y. P. U. 
study course was 11,282. 

Mountain Assembly . The Baptist Mountain Assembly held an- 
nually at Mars Hill College was well attended by our young peo- 
ple. Courses were offered in B. Y. P. U. work. Secretary and 
Mrs. J. E. Lambdin, Nashville, Tennessee, were with us and con- 
ducted courses in B. Y. P. U. methods. We recommend this As- 
sembly to the brotherhood as a means of disseminating information 
and helping our young people to get help they greatly need and 
which is necessary to their development in denominational activi- 
ties. 

Associational Work. Through the generosity of the Sunday 
School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention in providing 
half the expense, and the liberality of the churches in providing 
the other half, we have added five whole time Associational Sun- 
day School and B. Y. P. U. workers to our force this year. The 
workers and their locations are: Mr. Roy D. Clarke, Tarboro. 
Roanoke Association; Mr. M. L. Jones, Winston-Salem, Pilot Moun- 
tain Association; Mr. A. V. Washburn, Shelby, Kings Mountain 
Association; Mr. A. R. Waters, Caroleen, Sandy Run Association; 
Miss Gladys H. Beck, Four Oaks, Johnston Association. In every 
instance these workers have proven the wisdom of the plan of 
work and the worth of the investment. The work has gone forward 
by leaps and bounds in all of these associations. Plans to put on 
such workers in other associations are in process of fulfillment. 

Needs to be Met. A close study of the needs of our churches 
in the field of training for church membership makes it clear that 
the work of training should be fostered by the churches as a 
regular department of the work of the same. These needs refer: 



Minutes of Session 1925 83 

(1) To the attitude of the church toward its young members. (2) 
To the attitude of the young members toward the church as a 
whole. (3) To the attitude of the young Christian toward char- 
acter building and training for service. (4) To the problems in- 
volved in operating the B. Y. P. U. (5) The need of coordinating 
the training work with the whole educational program of the 
church. In most places there is a vital need for a church con- 
sciousness on the subject of training. That consciousness should 
be something akin to the feeling of parents toward the training 
of their children. The task is just as serious. To the task of 
awakening a proper consciousness on this matter on the part of 
our churches this department dedicates itself. 

TENTATIVE SCHEDULE FOB NEXT YEAR 

December and January — Training Schools, Conferences and In- 
stitutes. 

February — Work in schools and general field campaigns. 

March 7-14 — Statewide study course week. 

March and April — Regional conventions and field campaigns. 

May — Associational conventions and rallies. 

June, July and August — General field work, conventions and 
assemblies. 

June 15-17 — B. Y. P. U. State Convention, Asheville. 

September to December — Field campaigns, new organizations, 
extension work, city training schools, associational conventions 
and training schools. 

Recommendations. 1. A very earnest recommendation is made 
that the churches, in making their budgets for the coming year, 
include an item covering all expenses for literature, equipment, 
meeting places, social and recreational needs — that each church 
assume the work of training its young people as a church and 
carefully guard the election of its oificers in providing leadership 
of the right type in building a strong department of training. 

2. That March 7-14 be set apart as educational week, during 
which time a study course be taken. We urge the importance 
of this matter upon the churches and beg that as many as can 
do so will take advantage of it. In this connection we recommend 
that churches with three or more B. Y. P. U's use as a text book 
"A General B. Y. P. U. Organization" and make a determined 
effort to build a strong training department. 

3. We recommend that the same number of workers be con- 
tinued another year and that such appropriation be made by the 
incoming board as will adequately care for this growing depart- 
ment of our work. 



84 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

Ack7iowle(lgments. We gratefully acknowledge the assistance 
given us by the Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention in paying in part the salaries of our workers, for the 
privilege of having Mr. E. E. Lee, Dallas, Texas; Mrs. A. L. 
Crawley, Newport, Tennessee; Secretary and Mrs. J. E. Lambdin, 
Nashville, to help in our Conventions, Assemblies and City Train- 
ing Schools and for the abundance of literature furnished us for 
free distribution. 

We acknowledge our indebtedness to many college students who 
gave freely and voluntarily of their service in conducting study 
courses and taking part in the work of our State and Associational 
Conventions. 

We are indebted to the Biblical Recorder for liberal use of its 
space in publishing news notes and items of interest concerning 
our work. 

We acknowledge gratefully our indebtedness to the pastors and 
churches that received us so cordially during the year and 
gave to us that degree of recognition to which we feel our cause 
is entitled. 

The Future Challenges. Our achievements in the past have been 
great. We have wrought well as a denomination, but as we look 
into the past we are made to feel that the present is greater than 
the past, and the future must be immeasurably greater than the 
present. There are uncharted seas yet before us, but God will 
give us the light to map out our course. In spite of past achieve- 
ments there is yet to be enlisted a veritable army of Baptist 
young people which surpasses in number our present B. Y. P. U. 
membership. The unfinished task constitutes a challenge to all the 
consecration, resourcefulness, energy, wisdom and perseverance 
possessed by the leaders of our churches from the mountains and 
lakes on the West, to the rivers, the sounds and the sea on the 
East. 

IX. THE R. C. BRIDGER AND B. F. HUNTLEY BEQUESTS 

During the year Brother R. C. Bridger of Bladenboro, died and 
left in trust for our various Boards and Institutions the sum of 
$38,000. The State Mission Board will receive the sum of $6,000, 
the income to be used for our State Mission work. We wish to 
commend this noble example of our departed brother to our 
brethren and sisters who have been blessed of God with material 
riches, and we hope that it will be the beginning of a great list 
of benefactions that will come to us through the years. 



Minutes of Session 1925 85 

We recommend that this sum be set aside and that a Memorial 
Loan Fund for the building of mission churches be established, 
and that the income from the same be loaned to mission churches 
at a low rate of interest and for long periods of time when neces- 
sary. 

We have information also that Brother B. F. Huntley of 
Winston-Salem, who died the other day, left the Board a valuable 
gift in the form of certain stocks. We have not received official 
notification of this gift but it is our hope that the proceeds from 
the bequest shall be added to a permanent loan fund for buildings 
for our mission churches. 

X. THE WORK OF OUR HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Bro. J. T. Alderman and his commission has been busy during 
the year collecting and arranging the data for some future his- 
torian to write a worthy history of North Carolina Baptists. We 
wish to commend especially the valuable and painstaking work 
of Brother Alderman in finding and cataloguing so much rare 
and valuable material for our future history. We believe the time 
has now come, when the Convention should make adequate pro- 
vision for the actual writing of the first volume of such a history. 
We ought to celebrate our centennial as a Convention by pub- 
lishing a worthy history of the achievements of the Baptists from 
their very beginning as a denomination in North Carolina. 

The Commission reports below of the work for the year: 

REPORT OF THE BAPTIST HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

It may be of interest to mention some of the sources from 
which we secure information about our North Carolina Baptist 
history, in addition to incidental references in secular literature. 

Perhaps the first to claim attention are the unprinted papers 
of Rev. Morgan Edwards who visited the associations and many 
of the churches in North Carolina about the time of the Revolu- 
tionary War. His notes are important as they furnish an insight 
into Baptist affairs in those early times. 

The years 1791-1794 found Rev. John Asplund visiting many 
sections of North Carolina. He collected and tabulated informa- 
tion about churches, associations and preachers. His findings were 
issued as "Asplund's Baptist Register." These Registers are of 
real value as they furnish information found nowhere else. 

The volumes of "Rippon's Baptist Register," published in Lon- 
don, 1790-1802, furnish information recorded perhaps nowhere else. 



86 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

In 1803 Burkett and Read published a history of the Kehukee 
Association; this work reaching far back into the early years 
of the eighteenth century, is the foundation for much of our 
Baptist history. While purporting to be a history of the Kehukee 
Association it is much more as it furnished important material for 
a history of the denomination in general. 

About 1810 Rev. David Benedict, the Baptist historian, visited 
nearly all of the associations and a great many of the churches 
in North Carolina. He wrote a number of biographical sketches and 
other papers of interest to our people. His "History of the Bap- 
tists in America," while not confined to this state, is a compendium 
of specific data. He gives in tabulated form conditions as found 
in the associations in 1812. This is a priceless work and stands 
for Baptists on a parity with Wheeler's History of secular affairs. 

A dozen or more associations were organized in North Carolina 
about the year 1800; some of these associations printed their 
minutes — nearly all of which have been lost. Others kept associa- 
tional record books, these also cannot be found. Where the old 
minutes can be secured they throw light on conditions as they 
existed at the time. They enable the searcher for historic facts 
to get an insight into the tenor of Baptist affairs in local bodies 
and which might also be an index to conditions throughout the 
state. 

The Baptist "General Meeting of Correspondents" was organized 
in 1811 and continued its operations for several years with far- 
reaching results; this was the predecessor of the Baptist State 
Convention. 

Between the years ISIO and 1825 a large number of Steering 
Committees, Missionary and Bible Societies were formed. These 
all made history which has been neglected and the story has 
remained unwritten. 

About the same time a Baptist periodical was issued from Milton, 
N. C, for a short period. 

In 1830 the Baptist State Convention was organized. The Biblical 
Recorder began its great work. Soon afterward Wake Forest opened 
its doors. 

In the meanwhile the older brethren who had personal knowledge 
of the beginnings of Baptist life in North Carolina were rapidly 
passing away. The information they might have given was never 
recorded and with their going all was lost to our history. 

There were occasional suggestions of a Baptist history, but 
no definite action was taken. A few historical articles were pub- 
lished, but these in the mail have been lost. 



Minutes of Session 1925 87 

In 1858 Dr. Geo. W. Purefoy published a history of the Sandy 
Creek Association. He could find very little of the history back 
of ISIS, as at that time the records were burned when the home 
of Dr. Lightfoot, the clerk, was destroyed. 

About 1850 the records of the Old Yadkin Association were de- 
stroyed when the home of Dr. Martin, the clerk, was burned. 

A country home is not a safe place for valuable records. 

In many instances men and women, not appreciating the value 
of associational minutes and other papers, have burned them as 
rubbish. One family in Raleigh growing tired of moving a large 
collection of minutes and records which the father had gathered 
during many years of search, piled them in the back yard and 
burned them. 

In 1880 J. R. Logan wrote and published a very valuable history 
of the Broad River and Kings Mountain Associations. Other 
associations have their histories preserved in more or less ample 
form. 

Catawba River Association, by Rev. E. A. Poe. 

Liberty Association, by Rev. Henry Sheets. 

Tar River Association, by Dr. T. J. Taylor. 

South Fork Association, by Hon. W. A. Graham. 

Brown Creek Association, by Rev. C. J. Black. 

Chowan Association, by Prof. J. A. Delk (very brief). 

Brier Creek Association, by J. H. Foote (very brief). 

French Broad Association, by Rev. John Ammons (very brief). 

Three Forks Association, sketches by J. P. Arthur (he is not a 
Baptist). 

Ashe Association (in preparation), by Rev. J. F. Fletcher. 

Two others are in manuscript. 

How about the other sixty associations? 

Only one publication purporting to be a history of the Bap- 
tists of North Carolina has appeared. That is a small volume 
which Prof. C. B. Williams prepared as his thesis for his Doctor's 
degree at Chicago University. The book possesses merit, but is 
not a full history of the denomination and is a disappointment to 
those looking for a Baptist history. It is very brief. 

Historians have long since learned that a large amount of real 
history is contained in biography. The lives of men and women 
present in a vital, living way the real history of the times. 

We have no compilation of biographical sketches. The memory 
of those faithful men and women who toiled in the past has re- 
ceived no consideration. 



88 N. C Baptist State Convention- 

Dr. Livingston Johnson, some years ago, wrote an excellent little 
volume "The History of the Baptist State Convention." What a 
blessing it would have been if he had made another venture and 
had written a history of the Baptist people of the State. 

There are those who say that such an enterprise cannot be 
financed. What a travesty upon the great body of 350,000 white 
Baptists in North Carolina. The question is — Do we want our 
history written? 

XI. THE BAPTIST BOOK SHOP 

Mr. R. L. Middleton, bookkeeper of our board, resigned August 
15, to accept the position of auditor of the Sunday School Board 
of Nashville. He was succeeded as bookkeeper by Miss Esther 
Ivey who has been with us for a number of years. Brother Mid- 
dleton sold the Baptist Book Shop to the State Mission Board 
and the Sunday School Board jointly. The Sunday School Board 
is greatly enlarging its book business, and as a first step in that 
direction, they have purchased a half interest in twelve denomi- 
national owned book stores in the South. Through the generosity 
and kindness of the Sunday School Board, our State Board was 
enabled to acquire a half interest in the Baptist Book Shop. We 
hope eventually to pay the cost of the business out of the profits 
from the business. Miss Madge Alderman of Greensboro was elected 
manager and is giving general satisfaction to all interests con- 
cerned. We bespeak for the Book Shop the liberal patronage of 
all North Carolina Baptists. 

XII. FACTS FOR CONSIDERATION AND ACTION 

We set forth briefly the following facts relative to the whole 
State Mission Program for the serious consideration of this Con- 
vention and we urge that time be given through your committee 
on the report of the Mission Board for the consideration and action 
on these vital things. 

1. OUR STATE MISSION DEBT 

It looks now as if we will come to the close of the year with 
about the same amount of debt that we had when we began the 
year. We have carried on a full and fruitful year's work with little 
curtailment anywhere. We consider this a worthy and notable 
achievement for this year of transition and reaction from the 75 
Million Campaign. We began the year with a debt of $52,000 



Mi^rrxES of SESSIO^' 1925 8& 

and it now appears that we will have at least this much debt on 
January 1, 1926. 

We realize fully the danger and peril of a large debt. We 
must begin at once in earnest to reduce this debt. But we believe 
it would be disastrous to curtail and reduce our State Mission 
work in a sudden and drastic way in this time of marvelous and 
unprecedented progress that North Carolina is making along all 
lines. We believe that our Board ought to carry on a sane and 
conservative, yet progressive program of Mission work and at 
the same time reduce the debt each year in a substantial way, 
until the whole debt has been wiped out. We firmly believe we 
have reached the bottom of the trough and that from this time 
we will see a gradual rise in Mission offerings until we again 
reach the crest of the wave. 

Therefore we urge that the Convention instruct the Mission 
Board to plan the work for the year 1926 on the basis of cash 
receipts for State Missions this year and that one-third of the sum 
total of our current debt, whatever it may be, be included in the 
budget for 1926. We can thus carry on a worthy and reasonable 
program of work for 1926, and in three years the debt will be 
paid. We believe this is the only way to pay our debts, without 
seriously and permanently crippling our State Mission work. 

2. THE WORK AND THE WORKERS 

There has been criticism in some quarters because of the fact, 
as some believe, that there are too many workers connected with 
the State Board. We are the servants of the Convention and are 
anxious to know the mind of the Convention that we may do the 
will of the Convention. Let us look carefully and frankly into all 
the facts and then let the Convention give its Board definite and 
concrete instructions in all of these matters. 

We give here a list of all the workers whose salaries are paid 
in whole or in part by the State Board: 

Department of pastoral assistance: The Board employed 145 
Missionary Pastors who served 259 churches, at a total cost of 
$62,000. 

The Corresponding Secretary, Assistant Corresponding Secretary, 
and the Office Secretary. 

Sunday School Department: Four workers and one stenographer. 

B. Y. P. U. Department: Three workers and one half-time ste- 
nographer. 

The Sunday School- Board pays one-third of the cost of the De- 
partments of Sunday School and B. Y. P. U. 



90 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

The Evangelistic Department: Three evangelists and one negro 
worker. 

This department pays two-thirds of its own expenses. 

The Department of Student Activities: Three workers at three 
of our State Schools. 

The Enlistment Department: Two workers. Salaries paid jointly 
by the State and Home Boards. 

School for Preachers at Wake Forest and the Mars Hill and 
Chowan Assemblies. 

The departments listed above cost the Board in round numbers 
$60,000. 

The Department of New Testament Stewardship, one worker, 
one-fifth of whose salary is paid by the State Board. 

The amount of compensation of all the workers of the Board 
was fixed in open meetings of the Board after fullest discussion 
and the freest expression of opinion. We bring all of this to the 
Convention so that if there is a desire to go behind the work of 
your Board, or if you wish to give instructions to your Board with 
reference to any or all of these matters, you may act with all 
of the facts before you. 

We wonder if our people realize the magnitude of our State 
Mission task and the rapidity with which it has grown in these 
last few years? State Missions now comprehends far more than 
it did ten years ago when this Convention met in Charlotte. The 
old idea of State Missions comprehended only the work of assist- 
ing weak and struggling churches and mission points in having 
preaching. First came the Sunday School Department, then the 
work of assisting in the erection of mission church houses was 
begun in a small way; then came the B. Y. P. U. Department, 
the W. M. U., the Student Activities, Evangelism, Negro Work, 
and the Department of Stewardship. In addition to all of these 
growing and enlarging activities, the 75 Million Campaign brought 
all the financial and administrative burden of our whole denomi- 
national program upon the Corresponding Secretary of the Con- 
vention. We know that the personnel of the whole Board seems 
large, unless we consider the whole scope and program of the 
Board's work. 

3. HOW LONG SHALL THE MISSION B0.U5D ASSIST MISSION CHURCHES? 

This is one of the most vexing and diflScult problems confronting 
your Board today. There are churches and fields of churches that 
have been on the Mission Board for many years — some as long as 
forty years and many as long as twenty years. We realize that 



Minutes of Session 1925 91 

there are some industrial and educational centers that will always 
be needing help from the Mission Board. But surely if there is 
no evidence of growth or development and no prospect of a church 
becoming self-sustaining after four or five years, the Board ought 
to refuse further aid and take up new and promising work in the 
fast growing industrial sections of the State. We, therefore, urge 
upon the Convention the wisdom and necessity of dropping many 
of these weak and struggling churches, where there is no immediate 
possibility of building up a self-sustaining congregation and begin- 
ning new and promising work in the industrial centers of North 
Carolina. 

As one means of relieving the Mission Board of the continual 
and perpetual support of many of these weak and struggling 
churches, we urge that your Mission Board be instructed to urge 
upon pastors and associational executive committeemen, the wis- 
dom and advisability of consolidating these weak and struggling 
mission churches into strong cettral organizations, well located 
on our good highways, with well-equippfed church and Sunday 
School facilities. We have too many small, weak churches, pas- 
tored by untrained and inefficient men. There is no longer any 
reason for a Baptist church every three miles along these good 
roads. Along with the consolidation of schools, must come the 
consolidation of churches, better equipment, better pastors and 
better support for both pastors and our denominational program. 
This is one of the most important subjects ever brought before this 
Convention. 

4. NETW EMPHASIS ON OUK TRAINING PROGRAM 

The appalling fact forces itself upon us that two-thirds of the 
members of our churches are wholly unenlisted in our Cooperative 
Program. We have failed to train and instruct our people in the 
principles of New Testament Stewardship and we will never be able 
to enlist many of the older ones in our churches. They grew up 
under hardshell influences and will be hardshells until they die. 
Our hope as a denomination is in the rising generation. The 
State is making great strides in educational and industrial matters 
and we must match the program of the State with a worthy and 
progressive program of enlistment and training for our young 
people in the churches. We have a great army of young people 
in our churches, keen minded, eager, waiting to be trained and 
led into a great and worthy Baptist Program for the conquest 
of this world for Jesus Christ. Surely the great Baptist host of 
North Carolina will not falter and turn back in our program of 



92 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

training and enlistment. We know there must be retrenchment 
and curtailment, but we sincerely hope that it will not be at the 
expense of the training and development of our young people. 

XIII. STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

The Department of Student Activities was put under the direction 
of Perry Morgan a year ago. During the year he has done much 
to organize and systematize the work. There was held at Chapel 
the last days of October a wonderful meeting. There were rep- 
resentatives from most of the colleges and schools of the State 
and a fine list of speakers took part in the program. This w^ork 
is carried on in connection with the Student Department of the 
Southern Baptist Convention and Secretary Frank Leavel co- 
operated with us in a fine way. The v/ork is growing and offers 
great possibilities for usefulness among our college students. 

We have Student Workers at three of our State schools. We 
hope sincerely that these will be continued. 

XIV. SPECIAL DAYS AND DESIGNATIONS 

Six of the seven objects to which we contribute money, have 
their special days in the Sunday schools and a special designated 
offering for each. We believe these special days are highly valuable 
for information, education and inspiration and we hope they will 
become permanent with us. Let us spread the information about 
each of these objects and more and more they will grow into the 
hearts and affactions of North Carolina Baptists. We join with 
Secretary Huggins in an earnest appeal that we shall magnify 
and exalt the education of our young preachers and missionaries 
in the special day for Education in June. We need sorely to 
raise the $15,000 needed for ministerial education as a special 
gift to Education through the Sunday Schools and we sincerely 
hope the Convention will authorize us to major this in the Sunday 
schools next June. 

XV. THE BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

The Baptist Foundation is slowly but surely growing into the 
thoughts and plans of our Baptist people. We have received sev- 
eral worthy gifts this year and we are hoping that more and 
more our brethren and sisters will remember our various denomi- 
national Boards and Institutions in their wills. 

We are reinvesting the income from the Ministerial Relief 
Fund and it will one day be of sufficient proportions to supplement 



Minutes of Session 1925 93 

in a worthy way, the income of our faithful old servants of Christ. 
The trustees of the Foundation bring you a suggestion of ways 
and means of enhancing the future value of the foundation to 
the denomination. We ask that you give serious consideration to 
this matter and give us instructions. 

Here follows the report of the trustees of the Foundation: 

REPORT OF THE SECRETARY OB" THE NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST FOUNDATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1925 

On account of the change in the meeting time of the Baptist 
State Convention, the fiscal year of the North Carolina Baptist 
Foundation will hereafter close on October 31st. 

At the close of business as of October 31, 1925, the North Carolina 
Baptist Foundation was administering ten trusts of the aggregate 
value of $64,032.65, which shows an increase of $1,778.24 during 
the eleven months since the close of the last fiscal year on Novem- 
ber 29th, 1924. 

These trusts are as follows: 

1. Undesignated gifts by deed of two vacant lots near Wil- 
mington, N. C, valued at $900, the gift of Bro. W. L. Carter of 
Greensboro, N. C. While there is no immediate sale for these 
lots, they are in the Wrightsville Beach section and may enjoy 
the enhancement in value that will come from the development 
of Wrightsville Beach as a resort. 

2. A fund of $36,668.79 now being administered for the relief 
of Aged Ministers. The income from this fund has heretofore 
been paid semi-annually to the Board of Annuity and Relief of 
the Southern Baptist Convention but this year, upon instructions 
of the State Mission Board, the income has been added to the 
principal and reinvested. 

3. A fund of $1,000 for the benefit of Aged Ministers, the gift 
of and subject to the life estate of Mrs. W. 0. Allen of Windsor, 
N. C. 

4. A fund of $5,000 from the estate of Bro. Noah Biggs for 
Mission Work in the Roanoke Association, the income in the amount 
of $398.78 from this fund has already been paid to the State Mis- 
sion Board for distribution. 

5. A fund of $5,000 also from the estate of Bro. Noah Biggs for 
the building of churches in the Roanoke Association. The income 
from this fund in the amount of $398.78 has already been paid 
over to the State Mission Board. 

e. A fund of $2,500 also from the estate of Bro. Noah Biggs 
for the relief of Aged Ministers, the income from this fund in the 



94 X. C. Baptist State Co^'VE^•TIOX 

amount of $141.07 has, upon instructions of the State Mission 
Board, been added to the principal and reinvested. 

7. A fund of $2,500 also from the estate of Bro. Noah Biggs 
for Ministerial Education, the income from which, in tlie amount 
of $182.68 has been paid to the State Mission Board. 

8. A gift by deed of a house and lot in Newland, Avery County, 
N. C, by Bro. D. P. Bridges and wife, to the Foundation for State 
Missions, subject to an annuity of $10.00 per month during the 
life of Dr. Bridges. 

9. A fund of $200, the name of the donor witheld at his request, 
which, with the additions thereto, is to be held in perpetual trust 
for the benefit of the Thomasville Baptist Orphange as a memorial 
fund. 

A summary of the above trusts shows that during the year the 
Foundation has received $2,758.48 of net income, $980.24 of which 
it has paid over and $1,778.24 of which it has added to the prin- 
cipal and reinvested, according to instructions. 

At the close of the fiscal year of 1924, the Foundation reported 
that it had received notice of the execution of 37 wills and 
2 trust agreements by which gifts of the estimated value of 
$695,000 has been made to the Foundation, this in addition to 
the $62,254.41 then in hand. During the past eleven months it 
has received notice of the execution of 2 wills and 2 trust agree- 
ments in which gifts of the value of $75,000 have been made 
to the Foundation. These 4 wills and trust agreements con 
tain four gifts to the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage and one to 
the Lewiston Baptist Church at Lewiston, Bertie County, N. C. 
These wills contain other gifts to Baptist objects but they are 
not included in the estimate of value because they are not being 
administered by the Foundation. 

During the year the Foundation has had to appear in a suit 
to set aside the will of Mrs. Susan A. Hurdle, of Leggetts, Edge- 
combe County. N. C, by which she had given her residuary estate, 
consisting largely of a valuable plantation near Leggetts, to Home 
and Foreign Missions and to the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage. 
Mrs. Hurdle left no children. Her husband, Bro. E. J. Hurdle, 
who survives her, desired that her will be sustained, but her col- 
lateral kin are endeavoring to set aside the will. In the first trial 
the jury rendered a verdict setting aside the will. By an appeal 
to the Supreme Court this verdict was set aside and a new trial 
ordered. A new trial will be had some time during the coming 
year. The interests of the Orphanage and Home and Foreign 
Missions were very ably represented by Messrs. Stephen IMcIntyre, 



Minutes of Session 1925 95 

J. M. Broughton, F. P. Spruill and W. 0. Howard. We very deeply 
deplore the recent deaths of Mr. Howard who, although not a 
Baptist, was a graduate of Wake Forest College, and of Mr. Stephen 
Mclntyre, who was so long the eminent attorney of the Orphan- 
age. We take this occasion to express our profound appreciation 
of the untiring services of both Bro. Howard and Bro. Mclntyre 
in connection with the Hurdle will case. 

During the year also the Foundation has sustained a distinct 
loss in the death of Bro. B. F. Huntley of Winston-Salem who was 
serving his first term as a member of the Board of Trustees of the 
Foundation. In his will Bro. Huntley left a gift of 1500 shares 
of the common stock of the B. F. Huntley Furniture Company to 
the Foundation in perpetual trust for the Baptist Hospital at 
Winston-Salem. This gift, however, was subject to a life estate 
and inasmuch as the estate is now in the early stages of settle- 
ment, we have no way of even estimating the value of this gift. 

May I suggest that the Board at this meeting consider some 
arrangements with the State Mission Board, and, perhaps, with 
the Laymen's Missionary Movement of the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention, whereby an all-time man may be employed to work with 
the local churches toward having them adopt a uniform plan of 
financing their benevolences and local expenses and to solicit 
Baptists to make gifts by will to Baptist institutions and objects. 
Such a man could be of inestimable value in building up through 
our Foundation adequate endowments for our Baptist institutions. 
And such endowments, made up of a multitude of gifts from many 
sources would keep our Baptist institutions closer to the hearts of 
our people than if they were made up of large gifts from a few 
sources. 

Attention is called to the fact that it is necessary for the 
Baptist State Convention to elect a member of the Board to succeed 
Bro. Huntley. 

XVI. CHURCH BUILDINGS AT STATE MISSION POINTS 

Because of our debt on the State Board, we have been unable 
to grant any new gifts for buildings in two years. It now looks 
as if we will be unable to give any thing for new buildings for 
some time to come. There is imperative need for buildings at 
several county seats and at other growing industrial centers. The 
general work of administration and supervision has grown to such 
proportions, that it is impossible for your Secretary to give much 
attention to these new and growing towns and industrial centers. 
Many of these Mission churches can build for themselves, if they 



96 X. C. Baptist State Conve>'tiox 

have the right kind of encouragement, information and leadership. 
Bro. E. L. Middleton is doing ^much to help these churches 
design and work out the kind of buildings and equipment they 
need. We sorely need some one who can go and spend the time 
necessary on these fields in leading and helping the pastors raise 
the money and build the houses. We hope therefore that the Con- 
vention, will give serious attention to this special need and instruct 
the Board of Missions to make the necessary provision for such 
assistance. It is one of the most vital and crying needs before 
us today. 

XVII. RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. The establishment of a Memorial Loan Fund, the details 
to be worked out by the Mission Board. 

2. That the Board of Missions be instructed to plan the work 
for 1926 on the basis of the amount of cash received for State 
Missions for 1925, and that one-third of the current debt to be 
included in the budget. 

3. That the Conventional Year coincide with the calendar year: 
viz., January 1 to December 31st, and that the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Mission Board be authorized to make the necessary 
temporary appropriations for all the work for the month of De- 
cember, 1925. 

4. That the Mission Board be instructed to make a conscientious 
and earnest effort to induce churches and fields of churches that 
have been on the Mission Board for a long period of years to 
become self-sustaining, and that for the year 1925 some equitable 
and graduated scale of reductions in appropriations for Mission 
Fields be worked out. 

5. That the Mission Board be authorized to do everything within 
its power to care for the growing industrial centers and rural 
school communities. 

6. That while there must be retrenchment and curtailment of 
the work for next year, we earnestly recommend that no retrench- 
ment be made in our present training program, i.e., in the Depart- 
ments of Sunday schools, B. Y. P. U., W. M. U. and Student 
Activities. 

7. That the School for Preachers at Wake Forest College and the 
Mars Hill Assembly be continued. 

8. That the special days in the Sunday schools for the follow- 
ing objects shall be continued, and that attractive and worthy 
programs shall be prepared for these days, viz.. State Missions, 
Home Missions, Foreign Missions, Hospitals and Christian Educa- 
tion together with Thanksgiving Day for the Orphanage. We 



Minutes of Session 1925 97 

recommend especially that Christian Education Day in the Sunday 
schools next June be made a special occasion for Ministerial Educa- 
tion, and that our churches and Sunday schools be requested to 
raise not less than $15,000 for this object. 

9. That the Historical Commission be authorized, if they should 
deem it advisable, to select some person or persons to write the 
first volume of our contemplated History of North Carolina Baptists. 
Respectfully submitted, 

J. RuFus Hunter, 

Chairman Executive Committee. 
W. A. Yost, 

Recording Secretary. 



Auditor's Report 

Statement of 
RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMETSTTS 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1925 

GENERAL FUND 

Total Receipts $362,940.68 

Expenses Paid $ 31.162.28 

Distribution to Objects: 

Southwide $31,293.23 

State Missions 63,118.68 

Foreign Missions 74,164.41 

Home Missions 31,559.34 

Ministerial Relief 15,779.67 

Hospitals 12.623.73 

Education 82,061.29 310,600.35 

Unpaid Balance Southern 

Education $ 5.000.00 

Funds Unapportioned 16,178.05 21.178.05 362,940.68 

STATE MISSIONS FUND 
Receipts: 

Designated $58,287.16 

Share General Fund 63,118.68 

Total Receipts $121,405.84 

Overdraft December 31, 1924 53.753.26 

Total $ 68,652.58 

Disbursements 135,360.80 

Overdraft December 31, 1925 $ 66,708.22 

FOREIGN MISSIONS FUND 
Receipts: 

Designated $33,856.41 

Share General Fund 74.164.41 



Minutes of Session 1925 99 

Adjustment 75 Million Fund $ 1.00 

Funds Sent Direct 625.00 

Total Receipts $108,646.82 

Balance December 31, 1924 17,427.08 

$126,073.90 
Disbursements — Including Funds Direct 116,099.90 

Balance December 31, 1925 $ 9,974.00 

HOME MISSIONS FUND 
Receipts: 

Designated $13,952.45 

Share General Fund 31,559.34 

Total Receipts $ 45,511.79 

Balance December 31, 1924 9,284.38 

Total $ 54,796.17 

Disbursements 52,796.17 

Balance December 31, 1925 $ 2,000.00 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF FUND 
Receipts: 

Designated $ 1,326.50 

Share General Fund 15,779.67 



Total Receipts $ 17,106.17 

Balance December 31, 1924 3,786.82 

Total $ 20,892.99 

Disbursements 20,892.99 

Balance December 31, 1925 None 

CHURCH BUILDING FUND 

Receipts None 

Balance December 31, 1924 $ 2,018.55 

Transferred to Home Board 2,018.55 

Balance December 31. 1925 None 



100 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 



75 MILLION FUND 
Receipts: 

Receipts $ 13,405.48 

Balance December 31, 1924 31,633.08 

Total $ 45,038.56 

Disbursements 2,119.15 

Balance December 31, 1925 $ 42,919.41 

HOSPITAL FUND 
Receipts : 

Designated $19,342.03 

Share General Fund 12,623.73 

Total Receipts $ 31,965.76 

Balance December 31, 1924 1,048.41 

Total $ 33,014.17 

Disbursements 33,014.17 

Balance December 31, 1925 None 

EDUCATION FUND 
Commercial National Bank Account 
Receipts: 

Designated $47,731.50 

Share General Fund 82,061.29 

Last Year's Vouchers Canceled 45.00 

Total Receipts $129,837.79 

Balance December 31, 1924 52,210.59 

Total $182,048.38 

Disbursevients : 

January, 1925, Expenses Paid $ 32,262.59 

Transferred to Raleigh Banking and 

Trust Co. Account 129,785.79 

Borrowed Money Repaid 15,000.00 177.048.38 



Balance December 31, 1925 $ 5.000.00 



Minutes of Session 1925 



101 



EDUCATION FUND 

Raleigh Banking and Trust Co. 
Recei2}ts: 

Received from Commercial National Bank 

Account $129,785.79 

Disbursements 123,120.97 

Balance December 31, 1925 $ 6,664.82 

MISCELLANEOUS FUNDS SENT DIRECT 

Margaret Fund $ 677.84 

Bible Fund 254.75 

Louisville Training School 2,197.96 

Mars Hill 3,750.00 

Total $ 6,880.55 

SUMMARY OF FUNDS— BALANCES 

Over- 
Balances drafts 

General Fund $21,178.05 

State Missions $ 66,708.22 

Foreign Missions 9,974.00 

Home Missions 2,000.00 

Ministerial Relief None 

75 Million 42,919.41 

Hospitals None 

Education — Commercial National Bank 5,000.00 

Education— Raleigh Banking and Trust Co 6,664.82 

Net Cash Balance December 31, 1925 20.028.06 

Totals $87,736.28 $ 86,736.28 



Dr. Charles E. Maddry, 
Corresponding Secretary. 

N. C. Baptist State Convention, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

We have audited the books and records of the North Carolina 
Baptist State Convention of Raleigh, N. C, for the twelve months 
ended December 31, 1925, and have submitted to the Executive 
Committee a detailed report of our findings. 

The statements presented above are condensed statements of our 
audit report, which presents the result of operations for the period 
under review, together with the cash balances at December 31, 1925, 
which, in our opinion are correct according to explanations and in- 
formation given us and as shown by the books. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Scott, Charnley & Co. 

Raleigh, N. C, 
January 8, 1925. 



APPENDIX B 

Report of the Board of Education 

M. A. HuGGiNs AND R. T. Vann, Corresponding Secretaries 

This, the eleventh annual report of the Board of Education, is 
in three divisions, sections being noted under each division. 
Division one deals with general information and achievements of 
the year. Certain actions of the Board will be explained, in which 
actions the Board has followed the instructions of the Convention. 
Division two gives certain information and makes suggestions for 
the consideration of the Convention. Division three makes specific 
recommendations, which recommendations the Board would urge 
the Convention to adopt. 

DIVISION I 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

Section 1. The year has been one of steady advancement all 
along the line. Some years ago an intensive campaign for students 
was necessary. Instead, we now have more students by far than 
we can well take care of. For statistics as to the enrollment for 
the school year 1924-25, see tables at the close of this report. It is 
interesting to note, however, the rapid gains we have made within 
recent years. In 1922-23 there were enrolled in all the Baptist 
Schools in the State 4,450 students; in 1923-24 there were enrolled 
5,088 students; in 1924-25 there were enrolled 5,822, including sum- 
mer school, a gain in two years of about 30 per cent. During the 
same period, leaving out summer school attendance, institutions in 
the Convention system have gained about 26 per cent, while institu- 
tions in the Home system have lost about 21 per cent. The prin- 
cipal gain during this period has been in College students, and the 
most interesting development is the large increase in enrollment 
in our Junior Colleges. College students in our institutions have 
increased from about 1,193 in 1922-23 to 1,404 in 1923-24 and to 
1,545 in 1924-25. At this time, November 1, 1925, there are nearly 
1,800 college students in our Baptist schools. One point here ought 
to be emphasized; it is remarkable how our institutions are doing 
the task to which they have set themselves with such little income 
to supplement what the students themselves pay. To take care of 

[103] 



104 N. C. Baptist State Coi^vektion 

these 1,800 students, our institutions are receiving around $125, 000 
from endowment and are hoping to receive around $40,000 from the 
Cooperative Program of the Convention. For the same number of 
students, 1,800, in the State schools, the State is expending around 
three times that amount, or nearly a half million dollars. The 
problem is no longer one of securing students; it is simply one of 
finding income sufficient to meet our opportunity. With the State 
expending approximately three times as much per student as we 
are, it is easy to see that our problem is going to become increas- 
ingly difficult. In the matter of Junior Colleges, the enrollment 
has increased from about 100 in 1922-23 to 180 in 1923-24 to 265 in 
1924-25 and to 420 at the present moment, 265 being at Mars Hill 
and 155 at Wingate. Both of our Junior Colleges face the future 
with courage, and their crying need is for endowment. 

Sec. 2. Has the enrollment of ministerial students and stu- 
dent volunteers kept pace with the total enrollment? The follow- 
ing figures are gratifying: In 1922-23 there were enrolled 228 min- 
isterial students, in 1923-24 there were enrolled 248; in 1924-25 
there were enrolled 271, a gain in two years of about 18 per cent. 
During this same period the gain in total enrollment was only 13 
per cent. This 13 per cent should not be confused with the 30 
per cent given in section (I) for the 30 per cent gain included sum- 
mer school while the 13 per cent gain has reference only to the 
regular session. During this same period the enrollment of student 
volunteers has increased from 107 to 149, a gain of about 25 per cent. 
It is difficult to say, however, whether or not these figures are 
accurate. 

Sec. 3. Liberty-Piedmont has been discontinued by the Board 
of Education as a Baptist School, with the close of the school year 
1924-25. A special tax for a High School has been voted by the 
people in the territory surrounding it. The Board has advised 
with the trustees as to the sale of the property to the county au- 
thorities. This action authorizes the trustees to sell and use what- 
ever may be left from such sale, after paying the obligations of the 
institution, for the promotion of Christian Education elsewhere, 
allowing, however, the privilege to Messrs. C. M., G. W., and 
E. 0. Wall to designate any such sum to whatever institution 
they may choose. It is not known at this time just what this 
amount will be. In accordance with the budget for this year 
(see Minutes of the Convention 1924, page 103), Liberty-Piedmont 
was paid $1,300, that the affairs of the institution might be closed 
and the teachers paid. 



Minutes of Session 1925 105 

Sec. 4. Following the action and instructions of the Conven- 
tion of 1924 which provided for $100,000 loan for the purpose of 
funding certain indebtedness, the Board of Education, at a special 
meeting on May 28, 1925, divided said $100,000 as follows: To Mars 
Hill College, the sum of $23,000; to Boiling Springs High School, 
the sum of $32,000; to Wingate Junior College, the proceeds from 
the sale of Board of Education Bonds in the amount of $45,000, less 
$5,000 to Rev. J. A. Campbell said $5,000 being the first payment on 
purchase price of Buie's Creek Academy, unincorporated. The 
Board of Education provided further that these obligations be 
retired during the years 1927-31, both inclusive, and the budget for 
the years 1925-31, both inclusive, provide a sum sufficient to pay 
interest on these obligations at the rate of 6 per cent per annum. 
Following this action of the Convention and of the Board, Mars 
Hill College has funded its indebtedness. The Board of Education 
has issued in its name bonds in the amount of $45,000, has mar- 
keted these securities, and has received $41,820 as proceeds from the 
sale. This amount has been divided as follows: To Wingate 
Junior College $36,820 less expense of the issue, or to be exact 
$36,596.10; to Rev. J. A. Campbell $5,000 as first payment of the 
purchase price of Buie's Creek unincorporated (see Division I, 
Section 5). Boiling Springs High School with the guarantee stated 
above of $32,000, is at this time negotiating a loan for the purpose 
of funding its indebtedness. It will be seen, therefore, that these 
institutions are still in debt but that provision has been made 
for funding this indebtedness during a period of years. In the 
meantime, no institution whose indebtedness has thus been funded 
may look to the Convention for any funds for buildings, and any 
institution incurring debt for any purpose does so on its own 
responsibility. The present policy or slogan of the Board of Edu- 
cation is this: "Keep out of debt." 

Sec. 5. Tt will be remembered that at the beginning of the 75 
Million Campaign, Rev. J. A. Campbell and Mrs. Campbell, gave 
the Convention an option on their interest in Buie's Creek Academy, 
said option to be exercised when the Convention so ordered. (See 
1924 Convention Minutes, page 98). Also, the Convention of 1924 
passed the following action: (See page 40, Convention Minutes of 
1924), "The Board of Education is empowered to receive the Buie's 
Creek Academy property, should it become necessary or thought 
desirable to make the transfer before the next session of the Con- 
vention." In January, 1925, it became apparent that it was desirable 
to make the transfer because of the wish of D. Rich, who made such 
a generous donation to the institution, that the Convention own 



106 X. C Baptist State Convention 

all the property and not merely a part of it. Accordingly, the 
Board of Education, at a special meeting on January 30, 1925, 
adopted the report of the Committee in accordance with the terms 
of the original option which provided for such a Committee. The 
report of the Committee follows: "With reference to the purchase 
of Buie's Creek Academy, unincorporated, that is, that part of the 
building and grounds now owned by Rev. J. A. Campbell and wife, 
it is recommended that the Board of Education pay to J. A. Campbell 
for his holdings $28,000. This figure was arrived at as follows:" 

1. "By the terms of the option now held by the Baptist State 
Convention, $22,600; that is, value of present administration build- 
ing, $26,000; value of Pearson Building, $6,000; value of land, S 
acres on south side of Lillington Street, $6,400. These totals of 
$38,400 minus $6,000 divided by two equals $16,200. To this add 
$6,400 for about 8 acres on the north side of Lillington Street 
which will give a total of $22,600." 

2. "By consent of J. A. Campbell, about 3^4 acres, not in option, 
near Boy's Dormitory and on Highway, $2,400." 

3. "By consent of J. A. Campbell, about 5i/^ acres, of land on the 
north side of Lillington Street, $3,000. Total $28,000." 

"These offerings are a total of approximately 30 acres, including 
the sites of the Rich Library, the Boy's Dormitory, and the Gym- 
nasium, which have been donated to the Corporation since the 
execution of the option by Mr. and Mrs. Campbell." 

"It is understood that in the purchase of the property the denom- 
ination takes it subject to the mortgage to the Jefferson Standard 
Life Insurance Co." 

"It is further recommended that the Board of Education pay 
to J. A. Campbell $5,000 in cash and notes for the balance, payable 
$3,000 on Dec. 1, 1928; $5,000 on Dec. 1, 1929; $5,000 on Dec. 1, 
1930; 5,000 on Dec. 1. 1931; and $5,000 on Dec. 1, 1932, with interest 
at 6 per cent, payable annually." 

"It is further recommended that the Board of Education recom- 
mend to the Trustees of Buie's Creek Academy that they lease to 
Rev. J. A. Campbell Buie's Creek Academy for an indefinite 
period, said lease to be terminated by either party by giving to the 
other six months notice prior to June 30th of any year; that J. A. 
Campbell furnish the Board with certificates showing that sufficient 
insurance is carried on the property; that J. A. Campbell pay prin- 
cipal and interest as such become due on the outstanding indebted- 
ness as evidenced by notes to the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance 
Co. in the amount of $18,000; that in case said lease is terminated 
before this indebtedness is discharged in full, the Board of Educa- 



Minutes of Session 1925 107 

tion will assume the balance, but that J. A. Campbell will assume 
any indebtedness incurred by reason of any expenditures, save for 
buildings; that J. A. Campbell keep such records and make to the 
Board of Education such reports, both statistical and financial, as 
are made by other institutions in the system; that the charter of 
Buie's Creek Academy shall be appointed by the Baptist State 
Convention, instead of by the Little River Association; that J. A. 
Campbell keep all buildings and equipment in a reasonable state 
of repair." 

By referring to the terms of the purchase herein outlined, it 
will be seen that J. A. Campbell and family have made a handsome 
contribution to Christian Education in property. The Board of 
Education reports that all papers in proper form have been ap- 
proved by Mr. A. Wayland Cooke, have been executed and recorded, 
and a lease made to J. A. Campbell in accordance with the terms 
set forth above, and that J. A. Campbell was paid, in accordance 
with provisions herein stated, $5,000 on July 3, 1925. The Board 
asks the Convention to approve its action relative to this purchase. 
(See recommendations, section I.) 

Sec. 6. The following changes have occurred in the Faculty of 
Wake Forest: G. R. Sherrill, M.A., Columbia University; J. R. 
Quisenberry, Th.D.; Carl J. Whelan, M.A., Princeton; F. W. Clounts, 
M.A.; C. B. Earp, B.A., Instructor; Roger P. Marshall, B.A.; F. W. 
Carroll, M.A., M.D.; 0. C. Bradbury, Ph.D. These take the positions 
held during 1924-25 by the following respectively: C. C. Pearson, 
R. P. McCutcheon, C. B. Cheney, Carl P. Greaves, W. I. Crowley, 
Henry Belk, T. C. Wyatt, C. E. Wilson. These have resigned or 
are on leave. C. S. Black, M.A., has the position of Assistant 
Professor of Chemistry, taking the position of Robert S. Prichard 
who died April 6, 1925. 

Meredith reports the following changes: Mrs. Sarah L. Blalock, 
Piano; Miss Ann Eliza Brewer, French; Miss Lucile Burriss, 
English; Miss Martha Gault, Piano; Miss Mary Lenander, Voice; 
Miss Eleanor Young, English; Miss Geneva Youngs, Voice; Miss 
Elizabeth Parker, English; Miss Louise Peters, Violin; Miss Louise 
Owsley, Public School Music; Miss Ella Thompson, Latin; Miss 
Doris Tillery, Mathematics. These take the positions held during 
1923-24 by the following respectively who are away on leave or have 
resigned: Miss Armstrong, Miss Krause, Miss Carmen Rogers, 
Miss Marion Phillips, Miss Constance Eberhardt, Miss Mary Lynch 
Johnson, Miss Alice Stitzel, Miss Susie Herring, Miss Wakeman, 
Mrs. Crowell, Miss Lynn. 



108 J^. C. Baptist Statk Coiv"vektion 

Chowan reports the following additions and changes: W. R. Bur- 
rell, M.A., D.D., Litt.D., Bible; Elizabeth Yavorske, Elmira Col- 
lege School of Music, Voice; Miss Newell Mason, M.A., Columbia 
University, Psychology and Education; Miss Lena Terry, M.S., 
George Peabody College, Home Economics; Dr. Cordelia Williamson 
of London, England, Dean of Women and College physician; Pierre 
Macey, M.A., University of Dijon, France, French; Miss Maggie 
Mae Bryant, M.A., Columbia, English; Miss Louise Ruggles, graduate 
Sargent School, Boston, Physical Education; Miss Anna Forbes 
Liddell, Ph.D., University of North Carolina, Sociology and History. 

New Faculty members at Mars Hill who are filling vacancies are: • 
R. A. Lineberry, M.S., University of North Carolina, Chemistry; 
Ella J. Pierce, A. B. Meredith, B. M. T. W. M. U. Training School, 
English and Expression; Mrs. Nell Bishop McHugh, graduate in 
music N. C. C. W., Piano. Additions to Faculty follow: S. 0. 
Trentham, A.B., Biology; Ernest L. Justus, A.B., Economics and 
History; Mrs. C. J. Greaves. 

Wingate reports the following changes: E. L. Carter, A.B., 
University of North Carolina, English, takes the place of Misb' 
Bertha Carroll, resigned; Miss Clara Nunnelley, graduate Louis- 
ville Conservatory of Music, Piano, takes place of Miss Vera Erwin, 
resigned; Miss Winnie May Rice, graduate. University of Alabama, 
Voice, takes place of Miss Claude Stevenson. Mr. J. A. Medlin, a 
graduate of Mars Hill, is doing some of the work in English. 

It will be noted that additions and changes are given only in 
the Colleges and Junior Colleges. For information as to number 
of officers and teachers, etc., see statistical tables at close of this 
report. 

DIVISION II 

Sectiox 1. The question of ministerial Education and aid is one 
to which the Convention needs to give serious thought. During 
the school year 1924-25 and the summer of 1925, 178 ministerial 
students received aid from the Board, some in the amount of 
$7.50 per month, some of $15. and a few of $22.50. The total 
amount necessary for this purpose is about $15,000. Note this fact: 
of the number given above 178, besides the 12 who graduated, 
45 are not in school for the session 1925-26 principally from lack 
of funds or to repay money borrowed on short time loans. This 
is true, even though the Board of Education aids them as stated 
above. From this, one concludes that as a denomination we are 
meeting the problem of an educated ministry only in part. When 
it is remembered that the ministerial students in High Schools 
average about 25 years of age, and in College about the same; 
and that there is pressing need for not only a consecrated, but 



Minutes of Session 1925 109 

a trained leadership, manifestly a large and powerful denomination 
ought to provide funds either by gift or loan, so that when 
young men and women offer themselves, they may be enabled to 
complete their courses without having to stop out and resort to 
all kinds- of work to secure the funds necessary for this purpose. 
By such a policy, many of them would be in active leadership 
long before they are, under the present plan. The Board of 
Education is studying the question and may offer a recommendation 
later. In the meantime, the Convention is urged to give the 
question its best thought. 

Section 2. Your Board would respectfully call the attention of 
the Convention to some facts about the present situation and out- 
look. The Board was directed by the action of the 1923 Conven- 
tion to meet payments for Meredith College Bonds, principal and 
interest, which amount now to about $90,000 per year. Also, the 
1923 Convention instructed the Board of Education to pay to 
Mars Hill during 1925 the sum of $25,000. This amount Mars 
Hill is expecting on Dec. 1, 1925 and has borrowed on such ex- 
pectation. In addition about $15,000 per year is necessary to take 
care of about 175 ministerial students. This amount does not in- 
clude a penny for administrative expenses or for current expenses 
in any of the institutions. Now when these obligations to Mere- 
dith and Mars Hill were assumed Education was receiving about 
26% of the total contributions for all objects of the 75 Million 
Campaign; that is to say, designations did not affect the receipts for 
any particular object. The Convention of 1923 which assumed 
these obligations also changed the policy with regard to designa- 
tions, and as a result, Education is receiving only about 20 9o of 
the TOTAL contributions instead of 26%. And the fact is. Educa- 
tion has received only $63,712.26 during 10 months of the year 
1925. How shall the Board meet these obligations which the 
Convention assumed and placed on the Board? Is it quite fair to 
impose obligations on the Board and at the same time adopt a 
policy which entails an annual loss to Education of between 
$25,000 and $40,000? Education has had designated during 1925 
more than it had in any of the last few years. During these 
years it has had designated only 1% of the total receipts while 
State Missions had 6%, Foreign Missions 3.1%, Home Missions 
2.1%. Hospitals 1.6%, and Undesignated Missions about 4%. But 
still in spite of a slight improvement during the first ten months 
of the present year Education has received as designations only 
1.5% of the total contributions. From these facts it is clear that 
Education has not made, and is not now making an appeal to which 
our people designate special offerings. So we must either go back 



110 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

to the policy which prevailed during the 75 Million Campaign or we 
must make a special campaign for designated gifts if we are to 
meet our obligations and provide a minimum for the institutions for 
current expenses. It ought to be added that all other institutions 
are content to wait for any funds for buildings until we have 
met the obligations which we have assumed for building Mere- 
dith. To meet the serious situation we face, the Board makes 
certain recommendations. (See Division III, section 2, 3, 4.) 

Section 3. As stated in Division II, Section 2, of this report, 
all the institutions must have some money for current support if 
they are to live and maintain their standards. Meredith, to re- 
main in the Southern Association must have an amount which, 
when added to her income from endowment, will make a total of 
$25,000. In like manner Chowan, Mars Hill, Wingate, and the 
rest must have a minimum amount to maintain their standards 
and these amounts are given in the Budget which will be found 
in this report, Division III, Section 3. The Board of Education 
is asking for the authority to secure loans to meet temporary 
deficits in accordance with the Budget, which authority it now has 
with reference to Meredith Bonds. The Board believes that this 
is the wisest policy. For (1) the Convention must back the 
schools to the amount of $15,000 for Senior Colleges and $5,000 
for Junior Colleges if they are to remain standard; (2) the 
schools must borrow, look to the Associations for support or cease 
to operate if the Board does not borrow for them; and (3) the in- 
stitutions will more likely be kept out of debt by following the 
policy which the Board is recommending. If the Convention will 
permit the Board of Education to make a special appeal for 
designated funds as requested in Recommendations, Section 2, so 
that Education may receive about 25% of the total contributed for 
all objects, the Board is confident that a sound basis can be 
reached within two or three years, all our obligations met, and the 
standards of our institutions remain unimpaired. Manifestly the 
Board can never meet the obligations placed on it by the Con- 
vention and still supply the crying needs of all the institutions 
for even the little current support, which is necessary to their 
existence, unless it can receive more than 20% of six or seven 
hundred thousand dollars annually. 

(See Recommendations Division III, sections 2 and 3.) 
Sectio>' 4. Rev. W. J. and Mrs. Mollie B. Jones, owners of 
Pineland School for Girls and Junior College are offering this 
institution to the Baptist State Convention. The property con- 
sists of about 30 acres of land and five school buildings, in ad- 
dition to barn and dairy buildings, and is worth around $100,000. 



Minutes of Session 1925 111 

The institution is a going concern and now has enrolled 66 
College students, 115 High School, and 44 in the Elementary 
School. Many of these children in the Elementary school are 
motherless, and on the whole, a type of work is being done which 
neither conflicts with, nor duplicates work done elsewhere. Mr. 
and Mrs. Jones are offering this property to the Convention be- 
cause they wish to make it their contribution to the work of the 
denomination; and desiring to make such contribution as large as 
possible, they wish to secure an endowment which they cannot 
secure so long as the institution is privately owned. Mr. B. N. 
Duke has recently made an offer to them of $50,000 for this pur- 
pose provided the institution becomes a part of the Convention 
system and they raise an additional $50,000. (He has also made 
a cash contribution of $2,500 this year). They are offering to 
deed the real estate to a Board of Trustees appointed by the 
Convention, subject however to life estate reserved in themselves 
as grantors, and to deed all the personal property, furniture, 
fixtures, equipment, endowment, invested funds, choses in action, 
gifts or conditional gifts, notes and bonds of the Pineland School 
or such as may be henceforth acquired without any reservations 
whatever. They agree to conduct the institution, with the as- 
sistance of its equipment and endowment, in cooperation with 
the Board of Trustees, in the interest of Christian Education so 
long as either of them may live. 

Further, Mr. and Mrs. Jones will sign an agreement with the 
Board of Education which will relieve the Convention of any 
financial responsibility for the maintenance, operation and im- 
provement of the institution for an indefinite period, or so long 
as the Convention may require. The Board of Education now 
has a statement from the Bank of Salemburg that shows there 
has been deposited $15,000, which $15,000 is sufficient to guarantee 
a stable income for three years. Further, Mr. and Mrs. Jones 
will agree to support fully the Cooperative Program of the Con- 
vention and, in their management of the Institution, meet all 
such requirements as are met by other institutions in the Con- 
vention system. 

See Division III, Section 6). 

Section 5. It will be noted that this report does not deal with 
the financial status of any particular school. A year hence the 
Board hopes to give the Convention accurate facts about the 
financial standing of each institution. A uniform classification 
of Income and Expenditures is being worked out and, at this time a 
uniform accounting system is practically complete, which system 
it is hoped all the schools will use. In this way only will the 



112 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

Convention be able to get accurate data. However, at this time, 
it can be said that all the institutions kept their expenditures 
for the school year 1924-25 within their actual or accrued income 
for the same period except Chowan College. There is a deficit 
in operating expenses of Chowan for the year 1924-25 of about 
twenty two thousand dollars; that is to say, this amount must 
be available from sources supplementary to students fees if there 
is to be revenue suflBcient to meet actual expenditures. If from 
this amount, $13,750, which amount was promised in the budget 
for 1925, be subtracted, there is still a deficit of about $8,000. An 
endowment of about $400,000 would be required to maintain Chowan 
on the same basis as it was maintained for the year 1924-25. Any 
"A" grade College, according to State standards, must have at least 
$300,000 and according to standards of the Southern Association 
$500,000, while Chowan has only about $20,000. In lieu of endow- 
ment, Chowan could maintain an "A" grade college with an annual 
income from the Convention of twelve to fifteen thousand a year, 
provided a student body of at least 200 were paying tuition and 
fees. The Board of Education is unable to see where the fifteen 
thousand dollars is to come from and is presenting a budget calling 
for $8,000 to Chowan for the calendar year 1926, and an equal 
amount to Wake Forest and Meredith for this purpose. (See Budget, 
Division III, section 3). Taking the endowment of Meredith into 
account, the $8,000 to Chowan and $8,000 to Meredith will mean 
that the Convention is expending about the same amount per 
student in each of the Colleges. $8,000 to Wake Forest will pay 
the tuition for the ministerial students and sons of ministers 
who of course, pay no tuition. The Convention of 1924 in adopting 
the report of the Board of Education's report adopted the following 
with regard to Chowan: "It shall be the policy of the Board of 
Education to lend every assistance to Chowan, consistent with an 
equitable division of funds, in its effort to remain an "A" grade Col- 
lege." The Board of Education is asking the Convention to adopt 
the Budget in Division III, section 3, believing that such division 
is consistent. If the Trustees of Chowan can secure immediately, 
at least $200,000 endowment, they will be able to maintain an "A" 
grade college. Otherwise, it would seem to the Board to be the 
part of wisdom to make it an "A" grade Junior College. 

DIVISION III 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

The Board of Education beg to submit herewith as a part of 
its report the following recommendations. In so doing, it is under- 



Minutes of Session 1925 113 

stood that if this report, of which these recommendations are a 
part is adopted, these recommendations thereby became official ac- 
tions of the Convention, and therefore of the Board of Education. 
Section 1. It is recommended tliat the Convention approve the 
purchase of Buie's Creeli Academy, the details of which are given 
in Division I, section 5, of this report; that this Convention ap- 
point a Board of Trustees as provided for in the terms of the pur- 
chase, and that it extend a vote of thanks to J. A. and Mrs. Camp- 
bell for their splendid gift to Christian Education. 

Section 2. In view of the heavy* obligations which we have 
assumed for buildings and in view of the pressing needs of all our 
institutions for a little stable income for current support, and 
in view of the fact that about 175 ministerial students and student 
volunteers are looking to the Board of Education to provide for 
a part of their expenses at our various institutions, the amount 
necessary for this purpose being (about) $15,000 per year, it is 
recommended that the Convention authorize the Board of Education 
to direct a campaign early in 1926 among the organized Sunday 
school classes in the State and if necessary, among the Sunday 
schools, for the purpose of securing the amount necessary to 
meet this need it being understood that any amounts so secured 
shall be sent to the treasurer of the Convention and designated 
to Education, under the Cooperative Program of the Convention. 
(See Division II, Sections 2 and 3). 

Section 3. It is recommended that the following budget be 
adopted for the Convention year 1926 and also as a revised budget 
for the Convention year 1925, except that (1) in the case of 
Meredith Bonds and interest the amount shall be $92,000 for 
1925 instead of $89,000 and (2) in the case of Mars Hill, noth- 
ing shall be allotted for current expenses for 1925 and $3,500 for 
1926, the other $3,500 for that year to come from the Home 
Mission Board. We ask that the Board of Education guarantee 
this amount to the institution and that you authorize the Board 
to borrow from time to time in the name of the Convention any 
amount necessary to meet a temporary deficit in the funds avail- 
able to meet this budget; or in lieu of this, instruct the several 
institutions to borrow, with the provision, however that any 
amount thus borrowed shall not exceed the amount due at the 
time, by the Board of Education in accordance with the pro- 
visions of this budget: In case this principle is violated by any 
institution, the Board of Education shall have the authority 
to reduce the budget to such institution for the following year. 
We asked further that each institution shall be requested to present 
to the Board of Education not later than May 1st of any year a 



114 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

detailed budget for the following year. (See Division II, Sections 
2 and 3). 

BUDGET 

Institution For Current Expenses For Permanent Improvements 

Wake Forest % 8,000.00 

Meredith 8,000.00 $ 89,000.00 

*Chowan *8,000.00 

Mars Hill 3,500.00 25,000.00 

(7,000.00) 1,380.00 

Wingate 5,000.00 2,400.00 

Boiling Springs 2,000.00 1,920.00 

Buie's Creek 2,000.00 1,080.00 

1,680.00 
Ministerial Ed. & Admin, 
expenses 22,500.00 

Totals $59,000.00 $122,460.00 

Total Budget $181,460.00 

(*See Division II, Section 5.) 

Section 4. It is recommended that the Convention request the 
W. M. U. to seriously consider the placing of Christian Education 
among the objects to which they make special offerings and for 
which object a week of prayer is had during each year. 

Section 5. It is recommended that the Board of Education be 
increased from 12 to 36 members, there being 9 members whose 
terms expire each year instead of 4 as at present; that there shall 
be an executive committee of 7, elected at the annual meeting of 
the Board the same general requirements which now prevail to 
continue. 

Section 6. It is recommended that the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina accept the offer of W. J. and Mollie B. Jones for 
the advancement of Christian Education, in accordance with the pro- 
visions recorded in Division II, Section 4, of this report; and 
that the Board of Education be authorized and directed to do 
whatever shall be necessary to secure this property, personal, real 
and endowment to the Convention in accordance with the pro- 
visions herein recorded, if in the judgment of the Board the pro- 
cedure is warranted and if an agreement, as to the details can 
be reached between Mr. and Mrs. Jones, the Board of Education, 
and the Board of Trustees; further, that a charter shall be secured 



Minutes of Session 1925 115 

from the State in accordance with the terms of the said offer of 
W. J. and Mollie B. Jones and this action; and that a Board of 
Trustees be appointed by the Convention; further, that the thanks 
of the Convention be extended to Mr. and Mrs. Jones for their 
generous offer and likewise to Mr. B. N. Duke. 



116 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





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APPENDIX C 

Report of the Committee on Social Service 

R. C. Lawrence 

The New Testament is the only rule of faith and practice. It 
is the record of Jesus and His Apostles. What the first Chris- 
tians were, modern Christians ought to be; what the first churches 
were, modern churches ought to be. 

The practical ministry of Jesus was conspicuously individual and 
personal, but its effects have proved social. He healed the sick, 
gave sight to the blind, made the lame to walk. His followers in 
the ages since, unable to perform miracles, have erected and endowed 
hospitals. He was and is the Light of the World. His followers 
in the ages since have erected schools, colleges and universities. 
He loved little children. His followers in the ages since have built 
and maintained orphanages. 

The preaching of Jesus was to the individual. He had compas- 
sion on the multitude, not in the mass, but one by one, because 
they knew not what to do with themselves. He gave them bread, 
and to each he offered also, the bread of life. He preached to the 
individual, but the historical effect of his preaching has been social. 
We have, because of him, not only better men, but a better world 
to live in. 

The earliest churches were essentially social institutions devoted 
to social service: they took care of their poor. Modern social 
service, in order to be what Jesus would have it be, must follow 
his method. It should come from individuals to individuals — it 
must be personal, because love is indispensable to it. It must fol- 
low after the individual character that Jesus gave to his ministry 
and preaching. In true Christianity the individual stands apart 
in the group. The organization may be greater than the individual 
in a certain sense, but in the Christian view the individual is 
greater than the organization. The only organization capable of 
recognizing this is the local church after the New Testament 
pattern. 

If we minister in Christ's name as churches or as a denomination, 
let us be sure that the ministering shall proceed as from individuals 
to individuals. Great is the organized work, but greater are the 

[119] 



120 INT. C. Baptist State Convention 

churches — greater is any one of the churches — for in the churches 
dwells love, in man it finds its seed-bed. If we preach the 
Gospel whether by Boards or Missionaries or otherwise, let that 
preaching come as from individuals to individuals. "Witnesses are 
more than endowments, sympathy and love more than contribu- 
tions. There are no substitutes, no proxies, in the Christian 
scheme of service. If we act together, it is only to gain force, to 
extend a wider service. But even so, if in so doing we lose the 
personal element, all is lost, for love is eliminated. "And if I 
bestow all my goods to feed the poor, and if I give my body to be 
hurned, and have not love, it profiteth me nothing." Paul does not 
declare love to be the greatest thing in the world, but does declare 
it to be the sine qua non of religion. And so may social service 
take on the Christian meaning and form. 

The tasks of the modern Christian's social service are many, are 
diverse, are great. They challenge the Christian on every hand 
and every day to heroic endeavor. There are the fatherless and the 
widows in their affliction; there are the oppressed to be succored 
and to champion; there are the prisoners to be visited; there are 
the lame to be enabled or to be given a hand; there are the blind 
for whom we must see; there are the ignorant to be enlightened; 
there are the criminals to be curbed and redeemed. There are 
neighbors in difficulties on the way all along the journey. There 
are all the forces of evil to combat, to repress, to vanquish — forces 
operating now, as in Paul's time, in the power of the Prince of 
the Air. "Our wrestling is not against flesh and blood, but against 
the principalities, against the powers, against the world-rulers 
of this darkness, against the spiritual hosts of wickedness in high 
places." We shall prove sufficient not in our might but only in the 
strength of God. And we shall be safe only in His armour. 

Our churches are everywhere. We are 360,000 strong. There 
ought not to be a fatherless child or a widow in affliction beyond 
our care and comfort. And what shall be said of us if we give 
millions for missions and education but neglect the fatherless and 
the widows in their affliction round about us? 

Our churches are everywhere. We are 360,000 strong. There 
ought not to be a prison, a jail, a road camp, a work-house or a 
poor-house in North Carolina without unbroken witness of an 
obedience to Him who has declared that at length He will chal- 
lenge — "I was in prison and ye visited me not." And what shall 
it profit us if we pile up great endowments and do not visit Him 
in prison? 



Minutes of Session 1925 121 

Our churches are everywhere. We are 360,000 strong. There 
ought not to be a wandering boy or a wayward ^irl, there ought 
not to be a needy human being in all the land without our hands 
stretched forth to them to save, our love reaching out, them to sur- 
round. Our lights are set upon thousands of hills. Our salt is 
piled in heaps. Shall we undertake to save a world and not bring 
salvation to our neighborhoods? 

Baptists of North Carolina, it is well to build high schools and 
colleges; it is well to maintain State, Home and Foreign Missions, 
and all the organized work. But it is not enough. It will not 
suffice us nor will it suffice for the demands of our times. If 
society is rotting, is it not for the want of the personal salt of 
Christianity? If we seem to have lost the power and radiance of 
the early churches, is it not because collective enterprises have 
eclipsed individual social service; and because we have learned 
to do much by means of dollars and substitutes, and have forgotten 
that by no such means may the deeper Christian tasks be performed? 
If the churches would recover their primitive power and glory, let 
them proceed to do the work of Jesus for the poor, the oppressed, 
the devil-possessed, the broken, the sick, the blind, the imprisoned. 
If we no longer perform miracles, is it not because we no longer 
grapple with the demands for the miraculous? 

Your committee commends to the churches and to their leaders, 
the pastors, a renewal of endeavor in personal social service in 
all directions in the name of Jesus and after the manner of the 
Apostolic churches, not of dollars merely, not by means of substi- 
tutes, but direct, personal and perfected by the indispensable of 
religion and life — Love. "Silver and gold have I none," said 
Peter, "but such as I have that give I thee: In the name of Jesus 
Christ of Nazareth, rise up and walk." * * * "And he 
entered with them into the temple, walking and leaping and prais- 
ing God!" The aid of Jesus comes without the silver or gold — is 
independent of the material. 

We commend to our churches the Anti-Saloon League, now under 
the leadership of C. A. Upchurch. We rejoice in the triumphs of 
this organization in the past and congratulate the retiring leader, 
R. L. Davis, upon a great work, nobly done. The saloons are no 
more, but the liquor traffic goes on. We never stood in greater 
need of collective and individual effort than we now do In com- 
batting this evil — outlawed and in hiding, but none the less one 
of Satan's chosen means of destruction, one of Satan's favorite 
citadels. The Anti-Saloon League affords the means whereby all 



122 iST. C. Baptist State Convention 

the denominations may unite for the common good against a 
common enemy^ We will yet win this battle by the will of God. 

We note with deep appreciation the creation of a great endow- 
ment for social service in our commonwealth by the late James B. 
Duke. His interpretation of his power to accumulate this world's 
goods is a tremendously significant thing. He has made a great 
portion of his wealth to serve his fellow men. Let us follow his 
example. What he did will bring great relief, will shed abroad 
much of light and mercy. But nothing that he has done relieves 
any one of us. There is no less demand upon every one of us, both 
for the application of wealth, whether in large sums or small is no 
matter, to human need. And there is all the more demand for 
the personal service, without which endowments are nothing. They 
who give themselves give more than millions. 

We call attention to the increased ratio of divorce to marriage. 
As a religious body we have naught to do with political remedies. 
Our task is to preach the Gospel of Light and Love, and so to 
preach it that laws will come as a sure consequence. And more, 
it is our duty to reinforce the hearts of men and women with 
this Gospel to the end that the sense of the sanctity of marriage 
may be renewed and extended, and the family as God's first social 
institution may become more sacredly held. 

We call attention to the automobile and to moving pictures, and 
to the circulation of all manner of printed matter as fresh sources 
of social decay. They may be made no less the sources of social 
advancement. The country boy no longer lives in the country. 
The automobile takes him whithersoever he may go night or day. 
Life in Hollywood or New York — not at its best — is enacted daily 
before our eyes. Here is a field of operation for parents — in 
example, in precept and in discipline. From the churches they 
must receive a new call to high duty in order that they may meet 
the challenges that are directed at the very foundation of civiliza- 
tion. We have lately discovered that our criminals are mainly 
youths — and youths from homes in which the ancient force of Gospel 
ideals has not been active. Here is a call for a new preaching of 
the Gospel to mothers and fathers. 

We call attention to the new standards of living — of high living; 
of self-gratification; of extravagance; of undisciplined self-indul- 
gence. Our churches, our pastors, our more enlightened Christian 
men and women, have here a great temptation on one hand, and 
a great call to duty on the other. The temptation is to surrender. 
The call is to simple living, to the New Testament simplicity, to 



Minutes of Session 1925 125 

the creation of Christian ideals around the fireside, to the example 
of plain living and high thinking, with or without wealth. 

Country churches and country schools are being abandoned. 
Transportation has made for a new and broader social disintegra- 
tion. Neighborhoods have ceased to be neighborhoods— the 
boundaries have widened beyond the far horizon. But a civilization 
cannot be maintained without social centers. Shall the streets of 
the towns or the dance halls supply these centers? Shall the far- 
separated schools supply these centers? Or shall the churches sup- 
ply them? There can- be but one answer. Our churches must 
be more than places of preaching and worship. We must make of 
them social centres— the gathering places of devout men and women, 
their friends, neighbors and children, in Christian fellowship and in 
the interest of God's work in the earth. Let us be slow to abandon 
the little rural churches. Since the schools are gone, they alone 
are left. And if they must be abandoned, let us be sure that no 
neighborhood is left behind. It is ours to make the local church the 
centre of social life and always in a circumference not too far 
extended. Here is a new opportunity for the country church, the 
Sunday school and the young people's organizations. Let them find 
the way to induce their neighbors to discover within the walls of the 
church edifice a sufficient and at the same time a wholesome 
attraction. 

And finally let us remember that the hour has come for positive, 
aggressive methods. If it appears that the Gospel is losing its 
hold, that the force against us is greater than the force for us, it 
is appearance only. Ours is the conquering power of God. Let us 
gird up our loins and proceed to the attack. The churches of the 
living God proved greater than the Roman Empire centuries ago. 
To them is now available no shortened measure of that power to 
conquer. 

II. THE ORPHANAGE REPORT 

M. L. Kesler, General Manager 

Forty years have passed since the heart of North Carolina Bap- 
tists began to beat up against the task of "visiting the fatherless 
and the widow in their affiiction." There has been enough achieve- 
ment that we may thank God and take courage, but there lies out 
before us still the flying goal, the unfinished task. 

During these years we have ministered in greater or less degree 
to 2,978 children. "We now have 587 children in the orphanage and 
386 aided with their own mothers. And still the cry of distress. 
It grows with each passing year. Twenty years ago there were per- 



124 INT. C. Baptist State Convention 

haps three hundred applications a j'^ear; last year there were nearer 
twelve hundred, and in the month of September of this year one 
hundred and sixty appealed to us for help. The situation is serious 
and bewildering. We must not become hardened through these 
multiplied refusals. Whether we have room for them or not, the 
very fact that they appeal to us places us under some sort of obliga- 
tion to do something looking toward relief. For forty years we have 
stood before the people as an agency for such relief. This gives 
us position on the watch tower of child and family welfare, and 
the corresponding responsibility. 

The time is fully come when we must address ourselves more 
earnestly to the quality of the work we are doing. We are crowding 
too many children into a cottage. They can live there physically 
and keep in health, but all the rest of their life suffers when so 
crowded. The mother in the home with six children has all that 
heart and hand can do, how about a woman with forty? In order 
to accommodate this appealing throng we would be compelled to 
more than double the number of our buildings within a year, — 
the equipment that represents forty years of building. This shows 
at once both a serious and absurd situation. Nine-tenths of these 
applying should not be received Into any orphanage. Many of 
them can be cared for with their own mothers and much cheaper. 
Some can be handled by near relatives. Some ought to come to 
the orphanage. There are more of these than we are caring for, 
but the statement that there are a hundred a month should deceive 
no one. A free clinic, for food, clothes and training furnishes a 
powerful temptation to those who wish to shirk responsibility. 
Many of the most deserving cases suffer on in silence because they 
shrink from becoming a burden on others. The biggest thing before 
us is a more careful study and adjustment of these who are wildly 
rushing hither and thither for help. Unless there is a halt and a 
saner method of handling this growing problem we face disaster. 
We cannot double and quadruple the funds for such enlargement and 
add cottage to cottage until we have builded cities of them. We are 
none too early studying ways and means of checking this tide that 
is swamping us. When children are taken from a good strong 
mother, leaving her free from the responsibility of her children, 
free to work for hergelf, buy fine clothes and look out for another 
husband, since the children are disposed of, there has been a 
piece of child welfare malpractice. 

This must not be construed into a call for retrenchment, but a 
challenge to bigger things involving more thought, more heart and 
more money. Whether we discontinue or enlarge our Mothers' Aid 



Minutes of Session 1925 125 

work we cannot cope with the situation by running on the single 
track. The thing most needed now is a fuller investigation of all 
cases. We must be governed by sense as well as sentiment. This 
investigation, done with courageous frankness, will frequently reveal 
the fact that the case can be adjusted among relatives. We must 
appeal more to the inherent resourcefulness of mother love and 
family life. All progress in life, and in institutions as well, is 
made up of proper adjustments to new situations. Refuse to do 
this and you are left a fossil on the edge of the desert. The 
orphanage is no exception. When we go more thoroughly into the 
growing task it will cost more money. The results cannot be 
reported in figures as so many boys and girls clothed and fed and 
schooled for a year for just so much money. It will necessarily be 
a program of education and adjustment and eludes the gatherer of 
statistics. 

The chief event of the year is the completion of the remaining 
seven cottages, adding kitchens and dining rooms, making each a 
complete home in itself. We regard this as a distinctive improve- 
ment. 

Our health has been unusually good. We passed through the 
summer months without the usual troubles of that season, and 
through autumn months without a case of scarlet fever or diph- 
theria. 

Along with all the western part of the state we have suffered from 
the unprecedented drought. We would have been better off finan- 
cially if our farm operations had been suspended altogether. For- 
tunately, however, the Kennedy Home shared the seasons of the 
east, a compensation for which we are thankful. 

In our school and religious life we are far from reaching the 
standards we ourselves have set. We have no troubles over theo- 
logical and scientific adjustments, but we are tremendously con- 
cerned about developing pure, honest, sincerely reverent and use- 
ful Christian lives in our boys and girls. School, cottage and 
church must conspire to bring this about. Pastor Gardner, along 
with the other workers, is in the midst of this big thing that 
must be done or our work is a failure. We think we are making 
progress. 

Far more than we need money or equipment, as much as we need 
these, do we need men and women of ability and consecration who 
are willing to give themselves to this kind of work. The orphanage 
should not furnish jobs, but it does offer a great opportunity for 
workers of strong personality to use every ounce of it for blessings 
on coming generations. So while we plead for enlargement, let 



126 ]S[. C. Baptist State Convention 

us not forget that the development of character in boys and girls 
is the matter of supreme concern. 

We have one more cottage for girls at Thomasville than we have 
for boys. This throws our number out of balance. This ought to 
be remedied by another building for boys. But the greatest need 
just now is a building at the Kennedy Home to serve as library 
and reading room, a place to be used as a social and recreational 
center. We are suffering for this. Is there not a big-souled lover 
of children who will supply this need? 

Our financial situation is not alarming but it cannot be regarded 
with indifference. Our regular once a month contributions have 
fallen off about twenty per cent. We owe the banks twenty-five 
thousand dollars now. There are two or three things that may 
account for this. Some have felt that the orphanage was getting 
too much money anyhow. Others have the feeling that there is a 
sort of magic in the appeal and it will be taken care of whether 
they bestir themselves or not. And then we have not sent out 
any signal of distress. We have not done this for two reasons, 
one is that such calls sooner or later lose their power. The other 
is that we want to continue in the happy thought that our people 
will support the orphanage gladly when they know its needs. It 
has been one of the glories of North Carolina Baptists that it is 
done so easily. 

The commission appointed at the last Convention recommended 
that we continue the method of 1925 and give it a good trial. There 
is nothing new in this, for from the beginning this has been our 
plan and it has worked as easily and naturally as a law of nature. 
The orphanage is not outside the family of objects. It is not put 
down on the pledge card; that is the only suggestion of its being on 
the outside. Under the old method of pledging at the associations 
we did not ask for definite pledges for the orphanage. We all agree 
that the new plan for the orphanage in the 75 Million Campaign 
was a mistake. It gave us an unfair advantage. At first we did 
not know it, but we found it out at the close. Worry over this 
now is useless, for no real damage has been done. Mistakes and 
lessons learned therefrom are by-products of all real progress. 

Just before us now is the challenge of a great Thanksgiving offer- 
ing. We are inclined to measure the prospects for this offering by 
our general prosperity. As we look to the eastern part of the state 
we can expect the greatest response we have ever had. But as 
we look toward the west our hearts grow fearful, for this region 
has suffered one of the worst droughts in the recorded history of 
the State. This will limit the ability of some to give; but it is also 



Minutes of Session 1925 127 

true that this section has enjoyed an era of industrial prosperity 
rarely known anywhere. So the undaunted courage of the people 
of this section and their hopes for the future should make it easy 
for them to lay on the altar a thank offering equal to one day's 
work or income. The measure in which this is done will determine 
the answer to anxious hearts waiting for help. 

A shadow falls upon this report as it has already fallen upon 
our hearts, as we make record of the death of Stephen Mclntyre, 
who has for many years been a member of our Board of Trustees. 
On Sunday evening, October 18, suddenly the doorway was opened 
into another room of his Father's House. He went at the summit of 
his life of strength and usefulness. He served our denomination 
in many capacities, but we must think that he gave his choicest 
time and thought to the orphanage. For more than twenty years 
he has been our attorney. With a large and exacting law practice 
he was never too busy to attend to business for the orphanage. His 
last work in his ofBce was preparing some papers pertaining to our 
endowment fund. Every member of our board will recall how 
earnestly and skillfully he guarded all our financial interests and 
particularly the bequests that should be regarded as a sacred trust. 
Not a cent of this fund has ever been lost by careless or unwise 
handling. We shall miss him sorely, yet in memory he will long 
continue to sit in the council chamber of God's people. 

III. REPORT OF THE RELIEF AND ANNUITY BOARD 

The report of the Relief and Annuity Board for the last Con- 
vention year closed May 1, 1925, was one of the fairly good years 
in the Board's history, notwithstanding the great financial de- 
pression and shortage of receipts. 

The relief beneficiaries received during the year $127,021.35; the 
beneficiaries of the Annuity Fund received $10,103.58, making a 
total of $137,124.93, which is more than the Board has paid out in 
benefits in any one year. 

The Board repeated itself last December in sending out Christ- 
mas checks to beneficiaries, the amounts ranging from $5 to $10 
each, according to the circumstances. The Board hopes to make 
this an annual habit. 

The Board is now carrying on its roll 1086 beneficiaries; 600 
aged ministers, 386 widows and about 100 orphan children. 

The Board is also rendering aid to states which are wholly unable 
to provide for their retired preachers. It is spending thousands 
of dollars annually in this specific kind of aid. There was but 



128 X. C Baptist State Coxve>;tion 

little hope for a large class of dependent preachers until the Relief 
and Annuity Board was organized. The total amount donated to 
these states within the period of five years during the 75 Million 
Campaign was $53,838.72. 

The great, immediate, and all but desperate need of this Board 
is a fund that will yield for general relief alone $100,000 per year 
in addition to what the Board would get from the regular budget. 
This statement has been made over and over again through our 
denominational press for the past two years. It is the one out- 
standing, glaring need of our Board, and should not be difficult 
of attainment. We must continue to press this particular need. 
The Board can never begin to do the adequate thing until this 
fund is obtained. If some of our rich people could only see their 
way to make some large gifts to this Board, or to remember us in 
their wills. 

Every minister, of course, knows that sooner or later, if he 
lives, he will have to retire to private life. It is sweet and assur- 
ing to know that when the time comes he can do so without 
being the humiliated object of charity; that he can still hold up 
his head and walk with self-respect among his brethren of the 
calling, because there has been provided by the gratitude and 
thoughtfulness and generosity of the people he served, at least a 
small competence to supplement his own meager means, so that 
in the latter days of his earthly life he will not have to eke out 
a bare existence. Now, what we are trying to do is to bring just 
such a situation into our Southern Baptist ministry. The new 
plan, when once in operation, will absolutely do that. 

There are 114 beneficiaries on this Board from North Carolina, 
including preachers and the widows of preachers. A total sum 
of $17,310.48 per year is being spent upon these. We are con- 
stantly placing on new applicants and the old ones are being car- 
ried away constantly by death. We wish that our people would 
support this Board in such a generous way, that every one of these 
ffithful ones could be cared for in a worthy and adequate way. 

We are adding to our invested fund for Ministerial Relief slowly 
but surely. The North Carolina fund now totals about $37,000, 
and we hope by reinvesting the income for a number of years to 
build the Fund up to worthy proportions. 



Minutes of Session 1925 129 

IV. REPORT OF THE NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST 

HOSPITALS, Inc. 

October 31, 1925 

G. T. Lumpkin, Superintendent 

In its third report to the Convention, the North Carolina Baptist 
Hospital has a thrilling story to tell. Surely its record of healing 
and mercy is none other than the work of God, for literally the lame 
walk, the blind see, the deaf hear, and the poor have the gospel 
preached unto them. 

Had we time to report all the wonderful records of healing and 
tell glorious words of gratitude and love that have come from 
mothers, fathers, and children brought back from the shadows 
of sickness and death we could present an unanswerable argument 
for the value of our Hospital to suffering humanity. But we must 
let the inspiring array of facts tell the story. 

During the year ending October 31, 1925, we have cared for 
1,702 patients. Of this number 352 were charity or part pay 
patients. These poor deserving sufferers came to us from every 
quarter of the state. They were Baptist Brothers and Sisters or 
their children. To care for these we spent $16,584.68, an average of 
$47.11 for each patient. In some instances churches contributed to 
help bear the expenses of the patient sent. But to care for these 
hopeless, helpless ones, Baptists of North Carolina are asked to 
contribute the small sum of $47.11 each. Surely this is not wasted 
money, for a man's life is worth more than that. 

Out of these 1,702 patients there were 26 institutional deaths. 
You will see that our death rate was just a little over one and 
one-half per cent, — the lowest on record so far as the records go. 
May we not say that prayer and faith in the Great Physician had 
something to do with this wonderfully low death rate? 

Among the number treated this year there were 579 Baptists, 
615 other denominations, and 508 not members of any church. In 
the last number is included the babies and children. Certainly 
Baptists owe a debt of gratitude to these Christian people of other 
denominations whose patronage has helped to make possible the 
Hospital's existence for these two and a half years. Moreover these 
figures ought to challenge our Baptist people of the State to give 
us a better support in the number of pay patients. If this institu- 
tion is good enough for Methodists, Presbyterians, and others who 
frequently come here from a distance, it ought to be attractive to 
9 



130 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

our Baptist people. We only ask that you will come once and 
our facilities, our accommodations, our equipment for effective 
service will make you a patron for all time. 

The cost of the maintenance of this institution is $6,187.00 per 
month. This much cash we must receive from some source or we 
cannot pay our bills. With this amount we provide the office force, 
run our laundry, supply drugs, household needs, operating equip- 
ment, laboratory, X-Ray expenses, clinical department, and all 
other overhead expenses, besides maintaining a training school of 
34 pupils and caring for an average of 150 patients per month. 
With us a dollar must go a long ways. 

NEEDS 

You can readily see that such a tremendous business will develop 
many needs. 

First of all we have a bonded indebtedness of $125,000.00. $20,- 
000.00 is required annually to pay interest on these bonds and to 
retire the prescribed number. Our four per cent from the Conven- 
tion budget is supposed to care for this. But this year we have re- 
ceived only $7,656.98 from this source; consequently we must borrow, 
if the banks will lend us, at least one-half of the required amount to 
meet this obligation. There is no possibility of escaping this 
demand each year. If we had received one-half of this amount 
agreed upon in the budget we would have been able to meet this 
debt. Under the present financial condition we are at a loss to 
know how to meet the call January the first, 1926. Just a little over 
a month and we are $10,000.00 short of the goal. 

Mothers' Day offerings and other special offerings amounted to 
$18,721.11. This amount would have been sufficient to care for our 
charity and the demands for equipment had we not had so many 
drains upon us. We had to pay the State Mission Board $2,000.00 
for money borrowed from them. We came into this year with an 
accumulated indebtedness for charity and equipment of over 
$10,000.00, and we had to buy an elevator which cost us $4,200.00. 
So we are doing business without any money for charity on the 
faith that next Mother's Day our Baptist people will supply the 
sufficient fund to continue this work. For this reason we would 
urge that our pastors and superintendents push the Mother's Day 
program and try to raise $20,000.00 to help pay for the charity 
done this year and have some to use for charity next year. 

Let us remember that money contributed for Hospital Charity 
work is an emergency. The sick and dying can't wait until the 
next Convention. The call must be met immediately or they die. 



Minutes of Session 1925 131 

To meet the increasing demands on our institution we must have 
a larger patronage from Baptists who can pay their way. If we 
could have an average of 50 pay patients per day for the next twelve 
months we would be relieved financially. And now while we are 
passing through the struggles of the beginnings we need this sup- 
port. Our facilities, our equipment, our preparation for service 
are unsurpassed. Our medical skill is equal to the very best. Our 
death record is a fine tribute to the ability of our medical staff. 
Our Christian atmosphere is an asset that cannot be computed. 
We give you the best. For your sake, for the sake of other sufferers 
too poor to get service elsewhere, for the Hospital's sake, for our 
Lord's sake, we urge you to patronize your own Hospital. 

We need to educate our churches to see that a few dollars con- 
tributed to the care of each patient sent will mean very little to 
them but will help us to care for scores of others who need the 
hospital, but have no money to secure its benefits. $25.00 contributed 
by the church for each patient sent would increase the charity 
possibilities 40 or 50 per cent. By doing this they would be saving 
their own and helping to save their neighbors who are sick. 

Then we need a nurses' home. Our good women have begun to 
work on this problem. We commend their efforts to your earnest 
consideration and pray that you will encourage them with your gifts. 
The need of this home is tragic. Our girls are cooped up in nar- 
row unsatisfactory quarters. They have no place for religious wor- 
ship, recreation, or for entertainment of their friends. They are 
crowded two in a room built for one. Moreover, they are using 
rooms in the Hospital that would rent for $1,000.00 per month could 
they be open for hospital use. We must have this building in the 
near future and we beg your moral and financial support to this 
undertaking of our women. 

BECOMMENDATIONS 

1. In order that our people may appreciate the bigness and 
completeness of our institution, the splendid equipment for effective 
service, and the unsurpassed possibilities, and that they may learn 
of the fine Christian atmosphere of our Hospital, we recommend 
that our pastors urge from the pulpit and in their visitation the 
great advantage of our institution and recommend that their mem- 
bers go to their own hospital, and that they will make it an object 
of public prayer and see that it has proper representation in our 
associations. 



132 X, C. Baptist State Convextiok 

2. That we will endorse the splendid purpose of our Baptist 
Women of the W. M. U. to build a Nurses' Home, and pledge to 
them our personal support in this worthy effort. 

3. That we will observe Mothers' Day in our Sunday schools, put 
on the program sent out and undertake to raise $20,000.00 next 
year to care for our needy sick of North Carolina. 

4. That the Churches sending charity patients, wherever it is 
possible, pay a part of the Hospital Expenses for caring for the 
patient sent, in order that our great institution may be able to tide 
over the crisis and render an abundant service to all who come for 
help. 

AUDITOR'S CERTIFICATE 

My examination discloses that the books and records are kept 
in balance and in splendid order, and the system which is so 
excellently kept by Miss Hall, keeps the record clear and with 
little opportunity for errors or omissions to occur. 

J. J. NoRMA>', Auditor. 



PASTORS' CONFERENCE 

Charlotte, N. C, November 16, 1925. 

The Baptist Pastors' Conference of North Carolina met in the 
First Baptist Church Monday evening, Novemher 16, at 7:30, J. R. 
Jester presiding, and leading the devotional exercises. 

J. N. Bainette, Hickory, led the song service. "Jesus Keep Me 
Near the Cross," "More Love to Thee," and "Take Time to Be Holy" 
were sung. 

J. A. Campbell led in prayer. 

Bruce Benton spoke on "What Jesus Taught About Prayer." 

After Clyde Turner led in prayer, the subject, "The Pastor Teach- 
ing His People to Pray," was discussed by J. J. Beach. 

Sam H. Templeman, of Elizabeth City, led in the closing prayer. 

On Tuesday morning the song service was led by evangelist 
singer Charles Jollay, singing "Revive Us Again," and "0 Worship 
the King." 

Chas. M. White, Spray, led in prayer. 

After singing "Come Thou Fount of Every Blessing," W. A. 
Ayers, Forest City, read John l:35f/ with brief comment, centering 
thought on soul-winning. Chas E. Maddry opened and Chafles 
Stephens closed a season of prayer. 

After singing "Jesus Keep Me Near the Cross," E. G. Davis, 
Mount Airy, discussed "The Place of Prayer in the Preparation of 
the Preacher." 

W. P. Cale made brief remarks on need of definite prayer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jollay sang by request "Are You Burdened 
With Sin and Sadness?" 

Eph Whisenhunt, Lincolnton, spoke on "The Place of Prayer in 
the Preparation of the People for Worship and Service." 

A. T. Robertson spoke on "Prayer as the Condition of Power." 
"Sweet Hour of Prayer" was sung. 

A. J. Smith, Franklinton, discussed "The Place of Prayer in the 
Solution of Our Denominational Problems." 

On motion, the clerk's record was approved. 

On motion, J. S. Snyder was elected President for next year, 
W. L. Griggs, Vice President, and T. B. Davis, Secretary. 

Oh motion, program for next year was left to President Snyder. 

On motion to adjourn, "Onward Christian Soldiers" was sung 
and A. Paul Bagby led the closing prayer. 

W. H. Fitzgerald, John R. Jester, 

Secretary. President. 

[133] 



STATISTICS AT^D OTHER DATA 



Compiled by E. L. Middleton 
Statistical Secretary of the Convention 



Directory of the Southern Baptist Conveintion 
Organized May 8, 1845 

Officers lor Session 1925 — President, G. W. McDaniel, Richmond, 
Va.; Secretaries, Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., and J. H. Burnett, 
Murfreesboro, Tenn. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond Va. — President, R. E. Gaines; 
Corresponding Secretary, J. P. Love. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga. — President, John F. Purser; 
Corresponding Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn. — President, W. F. Powell; 
Corresponding Secretary, I. J. Van Ness. 

Education Board, Birmingham, Ala. — President, F. S. White; Cor- 
responding Secretary, J. W. Cammack. 

Relief and Annuity Board, Dallas, Tex. — President, Wallace Bas- 
sett; Corresponding Secretary, Wm. Lunsford. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — Presi- 
dent, E. Y. Mullins; Treasurer Students' Aid Fund, B. Pressly Smith. 

Woman's Missionary Union — (Organized May 11, 1888), auxiliary 
to the Convention. Headquarters at Birmingham, Ala. Miss Kath- 
leen Mallory, Corresponding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held at Houston, 
Texas, May 12, 1926. 

NOTES AND EXPLANATIONS 

For the data given in the following pages the Secretary is chiefly 
and gratefully indebted to the clerks of the respective associations. 

The total contributions of the entire Church — Sunday schools, 
W. M. U. agencies, etc. — are meant to be included for the various 
objects indicated. 

Names of churches having preaching every Sunday are printed 
in small caps; those having preaching two or three Sundays are in 
italics. If there are errors it is due to information being withheld 
by clerks. 

Churches or single items marked thus (*) have the latest avail- 
able data in most cases for 1924. 

[135] 



136 



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147 



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150 



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Ayereville — J. A. Joyce 

Beaver Island — 

Becks — _ 

Brim's Grove— L. W. Burr 
Brown Mountain— P. H. N 
Center Grove— E. T. Sims 
Chatham — J. T. Murray.. 
Clemmonsville— J . T. Murr 
Comer's Chapel— L. P. S 


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Deep Springs— J. H. Hayn 
Draper-W. H. Hollowel 
EUisboro— L. P. Soots 


Friendship— E. L. Smoak 
Germanton — 

Glenn's Chapel— J. F. Ma 
Good Will— B. Vt. CrnwflfiT 


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Hanes— 0. E. Ward 

Haymore Mem'l.— R. N. 
Kernersville— Jno. R. Mille 
King-J. H. Hall 


King's Mem'l. — E. L. Sm 
Leak Memorial— E. L. Sm 
Leaksville— Dr. W. E. A 
Lewisville— 0. E. Ward.. . 
Macedonia — 0. H. Hauser 

Madison — 

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Mt.Olive-L.W. Burrus. 

Mt. View— E. A. Long 

New Bethel— 0. H. Hause 
Oak Grove, No. 1— B. R. 



184 



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Waxhaw, Rt. 
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Homer James, 
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F. L. Godfrey 
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J. D. Webb. v. 




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W. C. Helms, 
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Jesse A. Willia 
Lee Medlin, M 

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Dewey Smith, Marshville, Rt. 2 

A. L. Helms, Monroe, Rt. 6. 

H. F. Goodwin, Monroe 

G. F. Spittle, Monroe, Rt. 5 

J. D. Warren, Monroe 

Carl Parker, Marshville, Rt.. 

Broadus Hoiten, Wingate, Rt. 1 

U. A. Walters, Marshville, Rt. 5 

I. A. Connell, Monroe, Rt. 6 

J. H. Melton, Mineral Springs, Rt.l 
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H. H. Helms, Waxhaw 

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dinsjaqiuoj^ 



oo CD ^ CC _ _ 

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r- o >— > Tf< lO 00 1— < 

oo 00 CD i-t 1— . 00 — 



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co-^c^cocD»-tco»-icoeo 



lO CO -^ TJ* C^ (M 



r^ooococoo-^i^u^co^H 



»0 lO OS -^ CO CD iO 



suisi^dBg 



oo o -^ o '-< oo 

lO »0 (M CO C^ "" 



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9 I S 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



223 



MCMCM00'*cDOi-HCDcD 



O C-- t-- iC CO 



lO f-H CM 00 1— ' 



CDcDOS-rt<'.-'tDOO»OOiCO'«*'^QOOO 



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Oi CO .-H O 



c0t-C0cbcDO'^Or-O.-H,-i-^CMcD«-ti-«iOOO»-HC000eD»0t~^'^_ 

ooor-'-**'^r-t^cDOeO'-io050-^>— iocDcoeDh-t--r-Oi»-iOt— --H 

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Oi O lO CO 05 CD *— ' 



lO t^ ■^ O -^ OS 



OS O O CM CO '-' 



■^ CM »0 CO T-H CO 
CM OO !-• C^ 



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cCOO-^-^iO-^cO-^O 



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co^--^-.r-(Ol-H05^o.-H^-cDCM^^lOOOcoI>-l— ioi>-coooT-toscoooo5r-<osoiot^t;;co 

'^fCMt^OOCOO'— •OOiOOOSCM-^cO-^t^if^cDCMCDCOOt^OS-^cDCOOO'^t^GOCOiOOsiO 

lOiOCMOOOt— OOt— OOCO'-HCOt— C-lOc000'«J*C0050smC0CMOC0CMcDcDc0t-cD0S''-Hi0 



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aot^OiOscDosTt<»or— oir^cMO'— '»f?>oscDcooooocoocoo5cot^r~-QOio 

I>•CMcD»0lOc0^-0000cO0sC>0Sl000'--lc0OC0C0c0'— iOst^C<1000SCDCicj>x3"^as(:T;j'-;^ 
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r-Tob-cDCMOSCO-^O CMCO cDiO'-HCOCOCMt^cD COOsC^i— < 



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lO O O OS O 

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00 lO 'tjl 



OSOt-'-HOiOOOt-COC^ 

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CM IC Tt^ CM CO M l-H 



CO O CO CO »o C- CO 



CM O CO OS CM l-H »0 
lO lO CO O CM CO OO 



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00 

CO 


203 
291 
799 
427 
113 
243 
317 
602 
1,008 




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to CT OS 03 
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224 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



stsBg B sv 001 no diqs 
jooqog X^pTins' }0 opi!y^ 






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OliOOiC^I^-OlMCSiCCOcOOOiCOOOTfOt^OSC^OOOCXSOOOiC^Cfl 
C^ CSr-HC^IC^Wr-HC^OOTj^CO-^C^COO CO^-^COOTfCqcOOS 



jaquin^si 



CO F-COtM^HC^COr-iCSI 



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10 QO -^ _ 
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C^(M<NW-^r-i'*t^iO»OtOC^ 



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oac^cooc<)coor*cQ 



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-<<<<<;p9«««CQ«OCOUOOCWW(x,feOOW>SM 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



225 



OOO^CC^cD^^OiCO^^OOOi^^00500500000" " " -— - - - - -^ .— 



00 iC t^ to 00 c^ 

CO r^ o 03 CO _ 

o OS t^ 5D o r* lO 



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t«*t^r*-t>-»ot^t^oo 



oo '^ u5 ^ 
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C5^-c^jer>--io: — o— '«— -Ob-iooiro 



CO ^H t— — I IC CO c-i 



iOt-HCObo?!"— ■iH'^OSiO^CO^C'I— 'OiO^CsOO'— "C-ICCOCOOC-l 
-CSOCO«— fOOOCCiCCDC'COt^'^DCCCOC^t^'— '1— l»Or-C^lOiOCOtDGft 



,-. CO CO o 






CO 03 ^ Tj« CO CO 



"**< M 1-H 1-1 ,— 



i-i 1-1 CO 



1— ■ I OO lO 00 



lOOOCO'—O — ^O'-^O 



00 '^ CO 



<M ■—. r-. 



■^ f— ■ 00 O iC 



CO o 0> lO 



■^ lO 1-1 ^ C<I 



G^ ^ ^ OO — ^ 



Oi CO !0 O i-H 



ocoou^ic-^co-— '-^coi— < cococ^coi— <caco 



v-^ CO iM ^ 



>— ' CO lO 



l>- IC CO 



^ CO 1— ' -^ iC CI lO 
1-1 « C^ r~t 



^ 00 00 o 



CO M <M -^ CO 



iC'-<ai'^toicoocoioioco»C'— <oioooo 



■^ <M CO to W 



^-^^eO'-'cocccqi-HCoio 



O 1— ' >o to to o o 



C0'-<C^C0«O'-"'-«C0»-< 



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■^ Oi -tT^ C? to - - _ 

oo t^ to O Oi to oo 

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ocoot-ir^Otoo 



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Ci ^ C^ 



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t0000000OG0"<^t0l>.0( 

,— , ,.^ ■,— ■ i~ i~ ,_ ,— , w-^ - y— O to I^ OO ^- O OS to ^- «j V* '~ji ' — ' uj ' — ' 

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COCOCMtMiOtOCMlOCM-^tOCOCDiOlOtOCOi— '■^COCM'-l-^ 



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73 ;3''^**''^^"**'*''*'**'a3.ST«w^^o3caOOO-w.*3-*^3*^'*''^^^^^^»5-*S 



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15 



226 



jST. C. Baptist State Convention 



* SUMMARY OF THE SOUTHERN 



STATES 



Alabama 

Arkansas 

District of Columbia. 

Florida. 

Georgia 

Illinois 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maryland 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

New Mexico 

North Carolina 

Oklahoma 

South Carohna 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Virginia 

Non-reporting 



Totals. 



2,103 

1,575 

25 

815 
2,586 

570 
1,99 

773 

99 

1,639 

1,935 

167 
2,286 
1,033 
1,19 
2,062 
3,661 
1,164 
1,830 



27,517 



•S.9 
o 



1,359 
1,000 
33 
1,346 
1,849 

474 
1,755 

423 
65 

989 
1,378 

118 
1,362 

845 

705 
1,599 
2,635 

680 

910 



19,525 



15,461 

10,253 

565 

5,862 
19,285 

3,3 
17,192 

8,533 
819 
12,140 
11,605 
977 
21,858 
10,245 
10,195 
15,621 
34,507 

9,897 

1,284 



209,676 



265,846 
149,371 

13,504 

89,830 
397,114 

58,376 
297,065 
109,491 

18,107 
209,207 
229,208 

10, 796 
342,786 
115,788 
203,735 
276,392 
484.611 
211,529 

91,775 



3,574,531 



Sunday Schools 



2,001 

975 
25 

623 
2,192 

480 
1,640 

549 

100 

1,239 

1,506 

96 

2,181 

771 
1,130 
1,519 
2,834 
1,096 

613 



21,570 



185,452 

93,987 

11,730 

65,623 

256,527 

44,458 

217,629 

56,716 

17,270 

112,789 

162,631 

8,738 

287,466 

104,473 

157,287 

179,436 

357,530 

187,302 

29,914 



2,536,953 



B. Y. P. U's. 



W.M.U. 






1,304 

510 

49 

529 

1,834 

244 

718 

780 

110 

1,106 

1,320 

137 

1,510 

1,183 

1,177 

764 

3,503 






43,815 
16,320 

1,577 
14,722 
56,015 

8,946 
19,771 
21,775 

3,024 
33,718 
43,932 

2,754 
49,148 
35,135 
37,994 
21,387 
100,840 
35,320 



■so 



1,259 

475 

42 

815 

2,056 
304 

1,069 
449 
134 
655 
725 
138 

2,337 
619 

1,974 

1,162 

1,923 
2,325 



18,415 



' From Southern Baptist Convention Annual, 1925 — of course the data is for 1924. 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



227 



BAPTIST CONVENTION— 1925 





W. M. U. 


Church 


r*roperty 


Contributions of Churches 


STATES 


to 
C 

3 

a 
o 

O 


o 


So 

PL, 


1° 


i 

, o 

— cj a 


For All Missions, 
Education 
and Benevo- 
lences 


o 
o S 

H 


Alabama 


S 174,756.06 

83.908.86 

2,809.88 

115,202.89 

454,905.31 

23,876.94 

322,268.09 

134,63.5.10 

11,886.06 

175,867.97 

39,538.44 

26,172.48 

349,126.24 

48,681.68 

279,857.63 

247,142 43 

739,476.18 

408.261.86 


1,788 

771 
25 

726 
2,039 

492 
1,723 

669 

65 

1,356 

1,588 

77 

1,9.38 

036 
1,075 
1,565 
2,718 
1,061 


262 

66 

5 

106 

235 

49 
146 
110 

21 
170 
145 

21 
306 
151 
180 
166 
595 
363 


§7,670,299.00 
3.361.062.00 
1,752,3.50.00 
6.736,726.00 
12,616,154.00 
2,070,915.00 
12,213,712.00 
3,825,075.00 
2,518,500.00 
6,167.244.00 
10,265.512.00 
460,100.00 
14,997,030.00 
5,211,255 00 
9,132,672.00 
9,110,113.00 
21,249,015.00 
12,379,363.00 


S 1.. 548, 6.32. 64 

844,909.35 

286,721.80 

l,179,727i24 

2,029,977.56 

400.494.79 

2,209,869.68 

849,024.21 

373,176.46 

1,352,850,78 

1,884.370.76 

109,705.79 

3,024,874.00 

1,164,860.02 

1,453,265.23 

2,016,486.14 

4.521,231.31 

2,246,283.10 


$ 420,873.29 
521,731.12 
121,450.99 
271.048,74 
901,734.74 
113,060.89 
1,009,112.28 
256.147.32 
123,618.02 
437,785.84 
466,970.92 
34,911.13 
949,783.35 
251,176 74 
841,357.81 
519,265.60 
1.6.54.002.98 
969,122.04 


•S 1,969,505.93 
1,366,640.47 


Dist. of Columbia. 

Florida 

Georgia 


408,172.79 
1,450,775.98 
2,931,712.30 

513,555.68 


Kentucky 


3,218,981.96 
1,105,171.53 


Maryland 

Mississippi. 

Missouri 

New Mexico 

North Carolina -_- 

Oklahomo 

South Carohna 

Tennessee 


496,794.48 
1,790,636.62 
2,351,341.68 

144,616,92 
3,974,657.35 
1,416,036.76 
2,294.623.04 
2,535,751.74 


Texas 


6,175,234.29 
3,215,405.14 






















Totals 


3,638,374.10 


20,318 


3,097 


141,737,127.00 


$27,496,460.86 


8 9,863,153.80 


$37,359,614.66 



228 



]!^. C. Baptist State Convention 
Woman's Missionary Union 



Associations and Supekintexdkxts 



Ashe — Mrs. J. O. Goodman, Beaver Creek 

Avery — -Mrs. D. P. Bridges, Newland 

Beulah — -Mrs. D. W. Bradsher, Roxboro 

Bladen — Mrs. W. O. Biggs, Elizabethtown 

Brunswick — Mrs. Carl Ward, Boli%'ia __. 

Brushy Mountain— Mrs. W. L. Griggs, North Wilkesboro _ _ . 

Buncombe — Miss Amy Carter, Asheville. _ 

Caldwell — Mrs. C. L. Wilson, Lenoir 

Cape Fear-Columbus— Mrs. J. T. Best, Whiteville 

Carolina — Mrs. J. F. Brooks, Henderson\ille 

Catawba River — Mrs. W. H. Reddish, Morganton __ 

Central — Mrs. J. S. Harrison, Wake Forest 

Chowan— Mrs. S. C. Newbold, Elizabeth City __._. 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cox, Magnolia 

Flat River— Mrs. Chas. G. Royster 

French Broad— Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill 

Gaston — Mrs. L. O. Bunton, Gastonia 

Green River— Mrs. J. L. Taylor, Rutherfordton,,. 

Haywood — Mrs. R. N. Barber, Waynesville 

Johnston — ^Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton 

Kings Mountain — -Mrs. John Wacaster, Cherry\dlle 

Liberty — Mrs. R. S. Green, Thomasville 

Little River — -Miss Mattie Bain, Coats ■ 

Macon — Mrs. A. J. Smith, Franklin 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus— Mrs. B. S. Blanton, Charlotte 

Montgomery— Jlrs. W. L. Wright, Troy 

Mitchell—. _ 

Mt. Zion — Mrs. J. M. Cheek, Durham 

Neuse-Atlantic^Mrs. R. N. Scott, New Bern 

New South River^Mrs. D. C. Rogers, Fayetteville _. 

Pee Dee — Mrs. R. L. Hardison, Wadcslioro 

Piedmont^Miss MoUie Patterson, Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — Mrs. J. J. Roddick, A\ inston-Salem 

Raleigh— Mrs. J. T. Allen. Wendell 

Roanoke — Mrs. E. B. Beasley, Fountain 

Robeson — Mrs. H. M. Baker, Lumberton 

Sandy Creek — Mrs. J. U. Gunter, Sanford 

Sandy Run — Mrs. W*. W. Nanney, Cliffside 

South Fork— Mrs. T. C. Singleton, Newton.. 

South Mountain — -Mrs. J. F. Cook, Connelly Springs 

South Yadkin — Miss Laura Lazcnby, Statesville 

Stanly — -Mrs. J. M. Mauney, New London 

Stone Mountain — Mrs. J. S. Elliott, Knottville. 

Surry— Mrs. Ed. Inrrian, Mt. Airy 

Tar River — Miss LiUie Harper, Louisburg. 

Tennessee River — Mrs. C. T. Sisk, Bryson City 

Three Forks — Mrs. I. G. Greer, Boone.. 

Transylvania — Mrs. Wallace Hartsell, Brevard 

Tuckasegee — -Mrs. W. Ross Yokley, Sylva. _. 

Union — Mrs. C. M. Beach, Wingatc 

West Chowan — Miss Una White, Severn 

Western North Carolina— Miss Maude Kelliamj Ilayesville. 

Wilmington — Mrs. C. O. Baird, Wilmington 

Yadkin — Miss Delia Woodhousc, Boonville.. 

Yancey— Mrs. S. W. Bennett, Burnsville 

From Southern Baptist Convention, Education Board 



Grand total. 



Number 


CONTRX- 


Societies 


BITTIONS 


10 


S 285.42 


4 


49.41 


40 


3,064.03 


37 


1,285.47 


27 


733.14 


10 


290.57 


59 


15,765.27 


17 


1,420.18 


35 


1,805.18 


22 


1,728.83 


37 


3,860.57 


51 


13,254.08 


116 


12,756.42 


87 


5,254.47 


44 


4,337.34 


13 


1,300.95 


52 


10,270.44 


14 


1,637.81 


14 


1,889.10 


42 


7,364.55 


58 


8,420.10 


30 


3,728.29 


40 


4,609.30 


10 


1,362.06 


67 


13,975.69 


15 


818.38 


3 


150.26 


97 


28,246.62 


49 


8,216.34 


42 


4,531.35 


57 


8,993.27 


65 


23,377.55 


70 


24,098.77 


55 


7.825.23 


132 


22,830.45 


101 


9,265.67 


70 


5,151.00 


52 


4,946.57 


50 


3,157.09 


4 


104.94 


61 


8,621.92 


34 


1,622.42 


7 


52.00 


20 


2,319.96 


77 


5.161.36 


18 


377.51 


15 


628.38 


14 


1,115.83 


24 


975.86 


26 


3,499.65 


156 


18, .575. 75 


15 


363.80 


35 


6,495.03 


19 


.522.72 


13 


415.76 




1,621.02 







AsSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



229 



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232 X. C. Baptist State Cojtvention 

North Carolina -Missionaries in Foreign Fields 

Bryan, R. T., Shanghai, China 1885 

Britton, T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Britton, Mrs. T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Bosticlv, Rev. G. P., Pochow, China 1889 

Green, Mrs. G. W., Canton, China 1891 

Lanneau, Miss Sophie, Soochow, China n07 

Newton, W. C, Hwanghien, China 1903 

Tatum, E. F., Shanghai, China 1888 

Herring, D. W., Cheng Chow, China 1885 

Dozier, Mrs. C. K., Fukuoka, Japan 1906 

Bryan, Miss Catherine, Yangchow, China 1908 

Tipton, Mrs. W. H., Wuchow, China 1909 

Bostick, Rev. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Bostick, Mrs. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Cox, Miss Laura, Guaymas, Mexico 1902 

Leonard, Rev. C. A., Laichowfu, China 1910 

Hipi>s, Rev. J. B., Shanghai, China 1913 

McMillan, Rev. H. H., Soochow, China 1913 

McMillan, Mrs. H. H., Soochow, China 1913 

Johnson, Miss Pearl, Shanghai. China 1915 

Bostick. Miss Attie, Tai-an-Fu, China 1916 

Gaillimore, A. R., Yangtak, China 1918 

Powell, Rev. J. C, Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

Powell, Mrs. J. C, Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

Olive, L. B., Chinkiang, China 1920 

Olive, Mrs. L. B., Chinkiang, China 1920 

Moore, James Walton, Chefoo, China 1920 

Middleton, Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Middleton, Mrs. Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Herring. Geo. N., M.D., Pingtu, China 1920 

Rankin, Mrs. M. T., Canton, China 1920 

Greene, George W., Canton, China 1920 

Grayson, Miss Alda, Laichowfu, China 1921 

Schell, Miss Naomi, Kokura, Japan 1921 

Blackman, L. E., China 1922 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 233 

Blackman, Mrs. L. E., China 1922 

Murray, Miss Kate, China 1922 

Newton, Miss Rachel S., China 1922 

Hines, Wm. E., China 1922 

Hurley, Dan T., Roumania 1923 

Hurley, Mrs. Ida Flake, Roumania - 1923 

Bostick, Mrs. Nell Lawrence, China 1923 

Norwood, Mrs. Emma Wilson, China 1923 

Abernathy, J. A., Tsinan, China - 1924 

White, P. E., Kaifeng, China 1924 

White, Mrs. P. E., Kaifeng, China 1924 

Woodward, F. T. N., Kwelin, China 1924 

Johnson, Mrs. T. Neil, Shanghai, China 1924 

Spence, Miss Marjorie, Temuco, Chile - 1925 

Johnson, W. B., Soochow, China 1925 



STATISTICAL SUMMARY 

This is my eighteenth annual report. I begin in the early summer 
to send out church letters and statistical blanks for the tabulation 
of the data for the tables in the associational minutes, and those 
preceding in this annual. We try to make these blank forms help 
the associational clerks in every way possible for their own minutes 
and ours. We render every assistance to these clerks that we can. 
Most of them seem to greatly appreciate this; some few will not 
cooperate. The office secretary is ever ready to send additional 
blanks or answer any questions. 

We are closing this report with 1925 data from sixty-three asso- 
ciations. Only the Macon is left out this year. We have done our 
best to get this report. We still hope we may be able to insert the 
facts in the general list of the associations, but the report is not 
in hand as we are forced to close. 

All understand that these reports are based on the year from 
one associational meeting to the next, so the financial reports can- 
not be the same as those reported by Convention Treasurers. Our 
statistics contain much of the money given in closing up the 75 
Million Campaign. 

CHURCHES AND CHURCH MEMBERSHIP 

There are now 2,338 churches with a membership of 363,338 in 
Sixty-four associations. This is a gain of 67 churches and 15,578 
members. The gain in membership is above the five year average 
of 12,345. The gains for five years are 119 churches and 61,727 
membership. The average church membership is 155. 

BAPTISMS 

This is one of the best years in our history. There are reported 
21,308 baptisms. For five years there have been 101,590. A painful 
fact is that 547 churches report no baptisms, but this is the fewest 
in many years. The average of those reporting is 12. If all had 
done this well there would have been about 28,000 baptisms. 

FINANCES 

As already stated the cash received by the treasurers is not the 
same as we report from the churches but this is due to the fact 
that associational years are not coterminous with the Convention 
year. The amounts reported by associations are as follows: Cch 
[234] 



Statistical Summary 235 

operative Program undesignated, $503,380.88; Missions, $90,095.18; 
Benevolence, $233,975.45; Education, $15,943.57; Total denomina- 
tional C(^ntributions, $843,395.08; For Home Expenses, $3,191,- 
741.17; Grand Total, $4,035,136.25. This is $387,865.43 more than 
the same total in 1924. 

PER CAPITA CONTRIBUTIONS 

For details see the general table showing denominational activi- 
ties. I find this has become largely misleading. So many churches 
give nothing to an object, and yet as a member of an association 
get credit. In many associations one or two churches give over 
half for the entire association. The per capita for the entire Con- 
vention is $2.32 for denominational objects and $11.10 for all ob- 
jects. A few leading in denominational objects follows: Buncombe, 
$4.06; Central, $4.48; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $4.19; Pee Dee, $4.56; 
Roanoke, $4.43. Total per capitas follow: Buncombe, $20.45; Meck- 
lenburg-Cabarrus, $26.13; Mt. Zion, $20.12; Piedmont, $23.59; Pilot 
Mountain, $25.41; Roanoke, $20.56. 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING 
I give first and second place in each item: Number of churches, 
Pilot Mountain, 68; Roanoke, 67. Church membership. West 
Chowan, 14,438; Mt. Zion, 13,907. Baptisms, Pilot Mountain, 1,008; 
Mt. Zion, 799. Number of Sunday schools. Pilot Mountain, 68; 
Roanoke, 67. Sunday school membership, Pilot Mountain, 12,520; 
Roanoke, 12,196. Number of B. Y. P. U.'s, Roanoke, 69; Mt. Zion, 
67. B. Y. P. U. membership, Neuse-Atlantic, 2,835; West Chowan, 
2,410. Denominational contributions, Piedmont, $70,160,01; West 
Chowan, $56,806.46. Total contributions, Pilot Mountain, $302,894.39; 
Mt. Zion, $280,786.34. 

LARGE ASSOCIATIONS 
I give a few associations of outstanding position in membership, 
Sunday school membership and total contributions: (1) Member- 
ship: Chowan, 12,096; Mt. Zion, 13,907; Pilot Mountain, 11,920; 
Roanoke, 11,932; Robeson, 10,329; Sandy Run, 10,560; Tar River, 
11,703; West Chowan, 14,438. (2) Sunday school membership: 
Chowan, 10,002; Gaston County, 10,811; Mt. Zion, 12,759; Piedmont. 
10,319; Pilot Mountain, 12,520; Roanoke, 12,196. (3) Total contri- 
bution's above $100,000.00: Buncombe, $152,410.77; Chowan, fl59,- 
966.07; Gaston County, $186,691.87; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $251,- 



236 X. C. Baptist State Convektion 

854.72; Mt. Zion, $280,786.34; Piedmont, $211,547.76; Pilot Mountain, 
$302,894.39; Raleigh, $145,424.65; Roanoke, $191,637.61; San^ay 
Creek, $120,426.48; South Yadkin, $101,260.10; West Chowan, $133,- 
487.34. 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

There are reported 2,202, a gain of 33. Church letters give no 
place to report Mission Sunday schools. There are really over 
2.225 schools. The membership is now 312,840, a gain of 26,047. In 
the last five years we have gained 91,812. The ratio of Sunday 
school membership to church membership is 86.1. This means that 
for every 100 church membership there are 86. 1 people in Sunday 
school. This is the best in the South unless some state has made 
phenomenal gains this year. The same is true with regard to the 
number of Sunday schools as compared with number of churches. 
Note in the preceding paragraph the associations with large Sun- 
day school membership. The following associations have as many 
or more in Sunday school as in church membership. The first 
number is church membership, second, Sunday school: .Buncombe, 
7,454—8,613; Catawba River, 2,746—2,876; Gaston County, 8.714— 
10.811; Johnston, 5,981—6,218; Liberty, 4,935—5,395; Piedmont, 
8,968—10,319; Pilot Mountain, 11,920—12,520; Roanoke, 11,932— 
12,196; South Fork, 5,488—5,674; South Yadkin, 7,846—8,355; Surry, 
4,420 — 4,562. Thirteen other associations have a higher ratio to 
church membership than the average of the State. For facts about 
our workers, Teacher-training and Standard Schools, see Sunday 
school report. 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

Total number of unions to date, 1,663 — a gain of 231 over last 
year. The membership of these 1,663 unions is 58,958 — a gain of 
5.093 over last year. One out of seven Baptists in North Carolina 
is a member of the B. Y. P. U. There are 59 B. Y. P. U.'s in our 
schools and colleges. A total of 11,282 Study Course awards were is- 
sued during the past year. The next State Convention will be held 
at Asheville, June 15, 16, 17, 1926. There are three whole-time work- 
ers — Perry Morgan, General Secretary; Miss Winnie Rickett, Sec- 
retary of Junior and Intermediate work; and Edwin S. Preston, 
Field Secretary. Miss Alma Massey is ofl^ce Secretary. The B. Y. 
P. U. office is 214 Biblical Recorder Building, Raleigh. 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Of the 2,298 societies, 1,868 reported during the year; 939 reporting 
every quarter. There were 625 Standard societies, 157 of these being 
A-1. Annual meetings were held in fifty-one associations, forty-one 



Statistical Summary 237 

of these being attended by W. M. U. officers. All societies of the 
full graded W. M. U. in Asheboro Street Church, Greensboro, were 
A-1. There is a Y. W. A. in eleven of our colleges and schools. 
Twenty girls from North Carolina attended the W. M. U. Training 
School at Louisville. Five missionaries' children are at school in 
North Carolina on scholarships provided by the Margaret Educa- 
tional Fund. The W. M. U. banner awarded for the best all-round 
work was given to the Roanoke Association, Mrs. L. T. Vaughan, 
Superintendent. There were 866 mission study classes; 7,159 awards. 
Number of tithers reported, 3,093; contributions, $324,571.16. Two 
field workers are given full time; Mrs. K. D. Stukenbrok in the 
eleven northwestern associations, and Miss Ozelle Gardner in the 
Catawba River Association. 

EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS— STATE AND SOUTHWIDE ■ 

The three colleges, two Junior colleges and three Secondary 
schools under Convention control, enrolled during 1924-1925 and 
during the summer of 1925, 4,865 students, divided as follows: 
College students, 1,545; High school students, 1,384; Elementary 
school students, 860; Summer schools at Wake Forest, Mars Hill, 
and the Orphanage, 1,076. In these schools there were 131 college 
students and 117 high school students preparing for the ministry. 
There were 86 student Volunteers. 

In the Home Board System there were enrolled 957. Of these 
677 were high school students. In these schools were enrolled 23 
ministerial students and 63 student volunteers. In institutions 
under private control but Baptist in spirit, there were enrolled 306 
with 12 ministerial students and volunteers. In Southwide institu- 
tions there were enrolled 2,736. 

The plants, endowment and equipment of the institutions under 
Convention control are valued at $5,168,129. Home Board schools 
are valued at $468,148. Southwide institutions are valued at $^4,- 
674,881. Baptist institutions. State and Southwide, in which the 
Baptists of North Carolina have a part are valued at $10,423,303 — 
about one-eighth of the whole of the Duke Foundation. 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 



This list is from data sent in by all the associations except one 
and we checked 1924 list for this. This year I have been able 
to check the list more closely than ever before, and still there are 
many names in the 1924 list that cannot be accounted for. I am 
transferring these names to the non-pastor list except a number 
whose letters have been returned and we cannot locate them. There 
are many with no post office given and we do not give the name. 

The list is still very imperfect and yet we have made over 600 
changes. So many of the associations are following the policy of 
the Southern Baptist Convention in printing the names of pastors 
only that it is impossible to print all the names of ordained min- 
isters not pastors. Many pastors are given two and some three post 
offices. We can give only one and guess which is right. We solicit 
and urge corrections for use at denominational headquarters. 



Aaron, J. P., Mineral Bluff, Ga. 
Abernethy, W. E., Leaksville 
Abernathy, C. A., Dallas 
Abernethy, G. P., Shelby 
Abernethy, W. W., Huntersville 
Absher, A. F., Mertie 
Absher, J. M.,-Offen 
Adams, J. Z., Trap Hill 
Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton 
Adams, R. E., East Bend 
Alderman, J. M., Delway 
Algood, J. G., Yadkinville 
Allard, J. E., Wilmington 
Andrews, E. C, Mt. Holly 
Andrews, V. L., Norwood 
Anthony, W. M., Whittier 
Arbuckle, R. 0., Asheville 
Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Arnette, Roy, Dillon, S. C. 
Arrington, W. F., Mount Airy 
Arrington, T. F., Waynesville 
Arrington, C. C, Mount Airy 
Arledge, J. B., Landrum, S. C. 
Ashley, W. D., Blowing Rock 
[238] 



Atkins, R. E., Raleigh 
Austin, B. F., Pomona 
Ayers, W. A., Forest City 
Ayescue, J. E., Carthage 
Bagby, A. Paul, Wake Forest 
Bain, G. A., Dunn 
Ballard, L. D,, Statesville 
Bangle, L. A., Lincolnton 
Bangle, P. W., Lincolnton 
Barnes, R. L., Boone 
Barnes, 0. F., High Point 
Barnes, L. E., Taylorsville 
Barnes, M. L., Gastonia 
Barker, W. D., Miles 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek 
Barker, Robt., Andrews 
Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
Barrs, W. L., Welcome 
Barton, C. D., Hickory 
Bass, L. D., Madison 
Bass, J. H., Roxboro 
Bass, S. R., Belmont 
Bateman, R. J., Asheville 
Bates, W. T., Highlands 



Ordained Ministers 



239 



Baucom, Clyde, Wingate 

Baucom, H. W., Wilmington 

Baucom, W. T., Dallas 

Beach, J. J., Cherryville 

Beach, W. R., Erwin 

Beaty, John, Highlands 

Beasley, A. H., Mooresville 

Beaver, E. A., Suit 

Beaver, J. T., Burnsville 

Belch, I. E., Wallace 

Bell, J. W., Faison 

Bell, Robt., Culberson 

Belton, J. O., Mt. Airy 

Benfleld, H. S., Lenoir 

Benfield, J. G., Rhodhiss 
Bennett, J. C, Candler 

Bennett, J. P., Weaverville 
Bennett, S. W., Burnsville 
Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Berghauser, R. I., Asheville, R-2 

Betts, J. D., Fuquay Springs 
Biggs, W. 0., Elizabethtown 
Billings, C. M., Woodland 
Binkley, J. N., Houstonville 
Black, C. J., Kings Mountain 
Blackburn, M. D., Grassy Creek 
Blackburn, S. €., West Jefferson 
Blackman, N. D., Clinton 
Blalock, Jessie, Aberdeen 
Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
Blanton, S. L., Franklinton 
Blevins, S. L., Hays 
Blevins, E., Grassy Creek 
Blevins, J. A., Hays 
Blevins, T. E., New Life 
Blythe, C. E., Blantyre 
Bobbitt, N. W., Littleton 
Boggs, J. H., Brookford 
Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
Boney, L. B., Beaufort 
Booker, E. B., Apex 
Booe, M. F., Elizabeth City 
Booth, J. H., Rose Hill 



Bost, W. E., Lincolnton 
Bowden, W. C, Willard 
Bower, F. A., Albemarle 
Bradley, Earl, Mars Hill 
Bradley, W. L., Etna 
Bradley, W. T., Stocksville 
Bradshaw, W. R., Morganton 
Bradshaw, Martin, Mortimer 
Bradshaw, Jas., Blowing Rock 
Branch, R. A., Lenoir 
Breedlove, Varnel, Almond 
Brendle, J. A., Todd 
Bridges, B. M., Mooresboro 
Bridges, J. D., Lattimore 
Briggs, S. C, Mars Hill 
Brinson, H. F., Durham 
Britt, P. T., Lumberton 
Britt, N. F., Louisburg 
Brooks, C. v., Goldsboro 
Brooks, E. M., Albemarle 
Brookshire, J. L., Hendersonville 
Brown, A. L., Rose Hill 
Brown, G. W., Boone 
Brown, H. A., Winston-Salem 
Brown, James, Cornelius 
Brown, J. M., Nealsville 
Brown, T. L., Gates 
Brown, W. T., Wake Forest 
Brown, W. V., Cycle 
Bryant, H. G., Kannapolis 
Bryant, J. W., Elkin 
Bryant, K. E., Jacksonville 
Bryant, W. B., Patterson 
Buchanan, M., Spruce Pine 
Buchanan, W. L., Bryson City 
Buchanan, M. L., Union Mills 
Buchanan, Chas., Toecane 
Buchanan, A. G., Hawk 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington 
Bumgarner, Frank, Grimshaws 
Bumgardner, E. V., Taylorsville 
Bumgardner, W. J., Taylorsville 
Bunn, J. H., Mt. Gilead 



240 



X. C Baptist State Convex- tion 



Burcham, John, Roaring River 
Burkett, R. M., Jefferson 
Burns, J. K., Morganton 
Burns, F. A., Bethel 
Burnett, Oder, Cruso 
Burrell, W. R., Murfreesboro 
Burris, C. C, Wingate 
Burrus, L. W., Boonville 
Butler, A. A., Hertford 
Byerly, E. W., Thomasville 
Byrd, C. E., Durham, R-1 
Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls 
Byrum, J. T., Wilmington 
Byrum, W. J., Moyock 
Cain, A. T., Concord 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Cale, D., Potecasi 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville 
Caldwell, E. J.. Wake Forest 
Caldwell, M. R. N., Wadeville 
Callaway, J. W., State Road 
Camp, W. G., Cherryville 
Campbell, R. C, Scotland Neck 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
Campbell, W. P., Elm City 
Campbell, C. G., Delwood 
Campbell, A. L., Maiden 
Canipe, J. C, Roxboro 
Cantrell, J. R., Hillsboro 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Case, M. P., Flat Rock 
Cashwell, C. S., Statesville 
Cashwell, C. H., Selma 
Cashwell, R. N., Lumberton 
Cashwell, T. L., Charlotte 
Caudle, Zeb., N. Charlotte 
Caudle, T. A., Yadkinville 
Chaffin, A. C, Clemmons 
Childress, R. N., Caroleen 
Chronister, H. B., Icard 
Clanton, D. C, Gilreath 
Clanton, W. C, Gilreath 



Clarke, B. F., Randleman 
Clemmons, D. M., Wake Forest 
Clemmons, A. W., Bolivia 
Cloer, G. A., Wests Mills 
Cochran, Fred, Chapel Hill 
Coffee, H. L., Furches 
Cogdil, J. R., Trust 
Coggins, L. v., Roxboro 
Cohn, D. K., Winston-Salem 
Cohn, E. A., Winston-Salem 
Cole, E. D., Copper Hill, Tenn. 
Coleman, C. C, Durham 
Coleman, W. A., Boardman 
Coley, J. L., Rocky Mount 
Collins, F. T., Lumber Bridge 
Collins, T. D., Durham 
Comer, J. R., Seagroves 
Comer, W. T., New Hope 
Conley, C. F., Blairsville, Ga. 
Connell, L. A., Denton 
Cook, R. L,., Addie 
Cook. W. N., Lowell 
Cook, Ben, Rich Mountain 
Cook, C. F., Mortimer 
Copeland, J. E., Hertford 
Coram, R. P., Boonville 
Corey, A., Jamesville ' 

Corn, Jesse, Marshall, R-3 
Corn, J. P., Zirconia 
Corn, Judson, Brevard 
Corn, R. P., Hendersonville 
Corn, J. A., Woodfin 
Corpening, A. N., Mars Hill 
Cothren, Grant, Lomax 
Cowan, G. N., Apex 
Cox, E. M., Spruce Pine 
Craig, B., Southport 
Crane, W. J., Morehead City 
Cranford, A. B., Albemarle 
Crawford, L. H., Tuckaseigee 
Creal, R. L., Bryson City 
Creech, A. R., Micro 
Creech, Oscar, Ahoskie 



Ordained Ministers 



241 



-Crisp, Oscar, Tuskeegee 
Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
Croom, H. M., Old Fort 
Crow, J. W., West Asheville 
Crump, C. S., Palmerville 
•Crutchfield, T. S., Boonville 
Culbreth, H. C, Spindale 
Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest 
Currin, J. B., Roxboro 
Dailey, L. E., Powellsville 
Davis, M. P., Lewiston 
Davis, R. Lee, Statesville 
Davis, T. B., Zebulon 
Davis, J. Y., Cove Creek 
Davis, E. G., Mt. Airy- 
Davis, J. W., Shelby 
Davis, W. H., Turkey 
Davis, A. W., Webster 
Davis, Geo. W., Swannanoa 
Davis, J. G., Wake Forest 
Davis, D. C. Cove Creek 
Day, F. N., Winston-Salem 
Dean, E. C, Burlington 
Deaton, D. E., St. Pauls 
Deaver, Cade, East Laurinburg 
Delaney, J. C, Greensboro 
Decker, John, Suit 
DeLoatch, B. F., Gibsonville 
Dellinger, Oscar, Linnville 
Deitz, T. F., Beta 
Denny, W. E., Silas Creek 
Denny, G. L., Grassy Creek 
Denton, M. V., Red Oak 
Dietz, R. N., Green's Creek 
Dills, J. N., Salisbury 
Dillard, E. B., Union Mills 
Dobson, J. H., Atkinson 
Dodd, W. H., Stantonsburg 
Doogan, J. T., Unaka 
Dorton, M. L., Ansonville 
Dorsett, H. G., Wake Forest 
Douthit, L. C, Cherryville 
Doster, W. T., Shelby 



Dowell, C. L., Wake Forest 
Downs, P. E., Benaja 
Downey, J. W., Belcross 
Draughn, T. S., Crutchfield 
Draughn, E. B., Rusk 
Duncan, J. M., Calypso 
Duncan, N. G., Dunn 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Early^ B. G., Raleigh 
Eatman, T. J., Stocksville 
Edwards, W. L., Bald Creek 
Edwards, J. C, Staley 
Eggers, R. C, Zionville 
Elam, W. A., Ramseur 
Eldreth, G. R., Trout 
Eller, J. B., Statesville 
Ellington, R. P., Graham 
Elliott, J. S., Knottville 
Elliott, P. L., Mars Hill 
Ellis, H. A., Henderson 
Ellis, C. G., Bakersville 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Ervin, T. E., Canton, R-2 
Essex, J. P., Jackson 
Evans, L. R., Franklinton 
Evans, W. T., Kenly 
Everett, J. M., Weeksville 
Eubanks, M. E., Pollocksville 
Fairchilds, J. M., Celo 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Farthing, E. J., Sweetwater 
Ferguson, I. D., Ararat 
Fiddler, F. L., Winston-Salem 
Fields, C. F., Elkin 
Finch, A., Merry Hill 
Finley, Carlton, Purlear 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Biltmore 
Fleming, J. M., Lumberton, R-5 
Fountain, R. S., Siler City 
Frazier, I. P., Statesville 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Freeman, Ira, Erlanger 
Friday, C. F., Taylorsville 



16 



242 



X. C. Baptist State Convention 



Fry, F. W., Oakboro 
Fulbright, J. O., Gastonia 
Fulghum, J. H., Park Mountain 
Gaines, J. A., Charlotte 
Gallimore, A. R., Sharon, Tenn. 
Gardner, E. N., Thomasville 
Gardner, F. M., Southern Pines 
Gardner, R. A., Wake Forest 
Garner, R. N., Spurgeon 
Garner, Wm., Randleman 
Garrett, F. B., Hayesville 
Gilbert, R. M., Edneyvllle 
Gillespie, J. C., Boiling Springs 
Gillespie, A. S., Wake Forest 
Gillespie, C. L., Wake Forest 
Gilmore, W. M., Raleigh 
Gladden, B. T., Cramerton 
Glidewell, C. W., Stoneville 
Goforth, Walter, Barnard 
Gold, W. M., Ellenboro 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
Goode, W. E., Reidsville 
Goodwin, C. P., Oriental 
Gordon, R. R., Pittsboro 
Gordon, M. W., Spencer 
Gouge, J. A., Ledger 
Graham, W. H., Mars Hill 
Graham, T. J., Brock 
Grant, J. R., Fairview 
Greaves, C. L., Raleigh 
Gravitt, O. C., Wake Forest 
Gray, J. J., Etowah 
Green, A. J., Villas 
Green, D. A., Butler, Tenn. 
Green, Levi, Boone 
Green, J. R., Boiling Springs 
Green, R. W., Greens Creek 
Green, Cecil, Rosman 
Gregory, C. C, Buckner 
Grice, J. B., West Asheville 
Griffin, N. H., Big Laurel 
Griggs, W. L., N. Wilkesboro 
Grindstaff, Isaac, Toecane 



Grubb, G. G., Salisbury 
Guice, J. B., Hendersonville 
Gulley, J. P., Hamilton 
Gupton, B. L., Saxapahaw 
Hackney, J. A., Burlington 
Hall, D. H., Micaville 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington 
Hall, R. F., Raleigh, R-2 
Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy 
Hall, L. W., Minneapolis 
Hall, W. G., E. Durham 
Hall, E. 0., Forney 
Hall, T. C, Toxaway 
Hamby, A. C, Mars Hill 
Hampton, N. S., Pineola 
Hambrick, B. M., Rutherfordton 
Harper, J. H., Louisburg 
Harrell, E. J., Rosemary 
Harrell, I. S., Shiloh 
Harrell, B. H., Pinetops 
Harrelson, W. A. C, Loris, S. C. 
Harrill, I. D., Lattimore 
Harrill, Z. D., Ellenboro 
Harrill, G. P., South Mills 
Harris, E. R., Virgilina, Va. 
Harris, Ralph, Albemarle 
Harris, J. P., Varina 
Harris, F. L., Kinston 
Harris, J. M., Morganton 
Harris, M. I., Hickory, R-4 
Harris. D. P., Seaboard 
Harrison, A. L., Mt. Airy 
Harte, J. D., Monroe 
Hartsell, W. H., Brevard 
Hartsell, Paul, Stovall 
Hatley, S. W., Tabor 
Hathcock, A. A., Stanfield 
Hayes, A. B., Hays 
Hays, J. E., N. Wilkesboro 
Hayes, J. M., Elkin 
Haynes, J. H., Leaksville 
Haynes, J. M., Clyde 
Hedgpeth, I. P., Lumberton 



Ordained Ministers 



243 



Hellard, E. F., Winston-Salem 
Hearn, T. W., Rockingham 
Helton, P. A., Culberson 
Helms, D. F., Unionville 
Henderson, J. K., Pembroke 
Henderson, Z. I., Quebec 
Henline, Julius, Spruce Pine 
Hensley, S. T.. Greensboro 
Hensley, J. E., Bee Log 
Herring, R. H., Sanford 
Hester, C. R., St. Pauls 
Hester, T. M., Harris 
Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte 
Hicks, H. P., Canton 
Hicks, P. A., Statesville 
Hicks, P. C, Canton 
Hilburn, R. M., Bladenboro 
Hileman, C. W., Penrose 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Hill, M. D., Marshville 
Hill, D. E., Rocky Mount 
Hill, J. W. P., Newland 
Hines, H. B., Manteo 
Hinson, E. F., State Road 
Hix, Hon., Canton 
Hocutt, J. E., Nashville 
Hodge, G. L., China Grove 
Hodges, J. L., New Bern 
Hodges, E. C, Adams 
Hogan, K. W., Monroe 
Hoglen, John, Webster 
Hogsed, W. D., Birch 
Hogue, -H. J., Wesser 
Holcomb, W. E., Marshallburg 
Holcomb, J. B., Marion 
Holden, N. E., Lanada 
Holland, A. R., Belmont 
Holland, C. C, Statesville 
HoUoway, L. M., Pollocksville 
Hoilowell, W. H., Draper 
Holmes, W. B., Monroe 
Holbert, J. S., Saluda 
Hood, C. W., Yanceyville 



Hopkins, J. S., Wake Forest 
Hopkins, W. B., China Grove 
Horn, C. B., Roseboro 
Horn, G. T., Mill Spring 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
Horton, W. H., New Bern 
Hough, W. C, Carthage 
Hough, W. A., New London 
Howard, A. T., Zirconia 
Howard, C. B., Youngsville 
Howard, H. S., Asheville 
Howell, A. T., Greensboro, 

Denim Branch 
Howell, J. D., Swansboro 
Howell, W. M., Asheville, R-3 
Howell, Lee, White Top, Va. 
Hoyle, J. E., Wingate 
Hudson, L. L., Oxford 
Hudson, C. F., Raleigh 
Hughes, W. G., Chapel Hill 
Huggins, F. M., Boone 
Humphrey, J. L., Lumberton 
Hunneycutt, C. C, Stanfield 
Hunnycutt, J. A., Carrboro 
Hunneycutt, A. I., Marshville 
Hunneycutt, R. N., Salisbury 
Hunt, G. R., Clarendon 
Hunt, D. J., Nealsville 
Huntley, David, Bear Wallow 
Huntley, Daniel, Beaver Creek 
Huntley, F. J., Fairview 
Huntley, M. M., Rutherfordton 
Huntley, S. F., Flat Rock 
Hurst, W. T., Mandale 
Hutchinson, E. J., Wadesboro 
Hyde, H. H., Hayesville 
Ivey, J. A., Four Oaks 
Ivery, G. C, Albemarle 
Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro 
Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River 
Jenkins, W. B., Avondale 
Jester, J. R., Winston-Salem 
Johnson, J. S., Cedar Creek 



244 



X. C. Baptist State Co^'VE^■TION 



Johnson, J. H.. Judson 
Johnson, E. O., St. Pauls 
Johnson, C. R., Pinetown 
Johnson, E. N., Dunn 
Johnson, G. H., Enfield 
Johnson, L. L., Delway 
Johnson, L., Raleigh 
Johnson, S. R., Asheville 
Johnson, W. N., Mars Hill 
Jolley, Charles, Winston-Salem 
Jones, 0. M., Raleigh 
Jones A. B., Zirconia 
Jones, J. C, Charlotte 
Jones, W. J., Salemburg 
Jones, T. A., Forest City 
Jones, A. W., Severn 
Jones, L. J., Marion 
Jordan, J. A., N. Wilkesboro 
Jordan, J. R., Star 
Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge 
Joyner, A. V., Canton 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
Justice, T. L., Tryon 
Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
Keller, 0. A., Jonesboro 
Kelly, W. M., Wilmington 
Kesler, ]\I. L.. Thomasville 
Kester, J. M., Wilmington 
Kesterton, J. W., Maiden 
Kidd, Jno. C, Bennett 
Kilgore, D. R., Montezuma 
Kincheloe. J. W., Rocky Mount 
King, J. D., Wampler 
King T. C, Burnsville 
King, T. H., Clinton 
Kinsland, J. L., Franklin 
Kirk, J. E., Rocky Mount 
Kirk, J. L., Mocksville 
Kirk, J. T., Halifax 
Kuykendall. Ion, E'. Flat Rock 
Lamb, S. L., Wake Forest 
Lamb, S. N., Wake Forest 
Lambert, Levi, New Hope 



Lamond, A., Creedmoor 
Lanier, G. P., Davis 
Lanier, J. E., Fairmont 
Lanier, R. C, Gr-3ensboro 
Lanier, Hardy, Stedman 
Lanning, T. D., Leicester 
Lassiter, A. G., Star 
Laughridge, B. H., Lincolnton 
Lawhorn, W. H. H., Carthage 
Lawrence, Eli, Randleman 
Lee, O. E., Greensboro 
Lee, J. N.. Cherokee 
Lee L. C, Sanford 
Lee, D. S., China Grove 
Leggett, G. D., Windsor 
Lennon, R. S., E. Spencer 
Lewis, D. D., Coleraine 
Lewis, M. L., Asheville, R-5 
Liles, F. A., Fremont 
Lineberger, C. E., Drexel 
Lineberry, R. B., Winton 
Lindsey, H. F., Rocky Mount 
Liner, H. G., Landrum, S. C. 
Linney, W. E., Wilkesboro 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Little, T. P.. Marshville, R-1 
Little, I. B., Norwood, R-1 
Livingston, E. A., Bennett 
Long, E. A., Germantown 
Love, Hoyle, Grover 
Lowe. W. E., Blacksburg, S. C. 
Lowe, C. G., Whaleyville, Va. 
Lowe, A. E., Noland 
Loyd, Frank, Hiwassee, Ga. 
Lucas, R. H., Ayden 
Lumpkin, G. T., Winston-Salem 
Lunsford, M. C. Saluda 
Lynch, J. W., Wake Forest 
McAlpine, J. M., Stony Point 
McCall, S. B., Hendersonville 
McCall, A. C, Bunn Level 
McCann, Levi, Ronda 
McCarter, W. P., Concord 



Ordained Ministers 



245 



McCarter, Jesse, ^^owland 
McCIure, W. B., Alexis 
McClure, L. A., Alexis 
McCoy, D. C, Franklin 
McCracken, R. P., Clyde 
McCurry, J. L., Leicester 
McDaniel, L. Ed., Lattimore 
McDuffie, J. P.. Chapel Hill 
McFalls, W. P., Candler, R-2 
McFee, C. B., Asheville 
McGregor, J. C, Jalong 
McGregor, S. S., Smithfield, R-2 
Mclver, J. A., Louisburg 
Mclntyre, W. L., Biltmore 
-McKeithan, W. H., Supply 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville 
McKinney, C. H., Bakersville 
McMahon, W. P., Old Fort 
McManiis, O. W., Gibson 
McMillan, J. A., Wake Forest 
McNeill, M., Wilkesboro 
Mace, R. G., Belmont 
Mace, H. H., Dasley, S. C. 
Maddry, C. E., Raleigh 
Mahaffey, R. R., Leicester 
Mangum, P. D., Marion 
Manley, A. J., Rosman 
Manuel, J. P., Stokesdale 
Marley, H. C, Old Fort 
Marsh, A., Marshville 
Marshall, J. J., Macon 
Martin, C. P., Murphy 
Martin, J. L., Tabor 
Martin, Jeff L., Franklin 
Martin, C. H., Polkton 
Martin, C. F., Murphy 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
Mason, J. A., Hendersonville 
Mason, E. W., Aulander 
Matheny, C. C, Forest City 
Mathison, W. B., Robbinsville 
Massingale, J. C, Argura 
May, G. W., Gupton 



May, S. S.. Yadkinville 
Meigs, J. C, Marshville 
Melton, A. G., Boiling Springs 
Melton, N. A., Hendersonville 
Melton, J. E., Mineral Springs 

R-1 
Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Merrell, G. L., Gulf 
Michael, Melvin, Patton Ridge 
Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 
Miller, I. C, Patterson 
Miller, H. R., Littleton 
Miller, H. 0., High Point 
Miller, J. R., Kernersville 
Miller, R. A., Dover 
Miller, A. L., White Oak 
Millican, C, Nakina 
Mills, G. T., Apex 
Milsaps, Jesse, Millsaps 
Minton, B. L., Congo 
Mitchiner, J. P., Franklinton 
Monds, R. S., Hertford 
Moore, A. 0., Salisbury 
Moore, J. W., Gilreath 
Moose, J. D., Charlotte 

Chadwick Station 
Moretz, W. M., Swannanoa 
Morgan. S. T., Hendersonville 
Morgan, R. H., Mars Hill 
Morgan, S. L., Smithfield 
Morris, D. P., Norwood 
Morris, B. E., Asheboro 
Morris, W. A., Hendersonville 
Morris, Roy, Wake Forest 
Morris, S. T., Buie's Creek 
Morrow, L. N., Turtletown, Tenn. 
Morton, S. P., Winston-Salem 
Moseley, L. B., Wake Forest 
Mull, W. B., Valdese 
Mumford, E. P., Wallburg 
Murray, J. T., Winston-Salem 
Murray, L. B., State Road 
Murray, J. G., Harmony 



246 



]Sr. C. Baptist State Convention 



Mustian, A. P., Roanoke Rapids 
Mj'ers, W. W., North Wilkesboro 
Myers, B. O., Oriental 
Myers, C. H., Mooresville 
Naff. S. L., Mount Olive 
Nanney, B. T., Swiss 
Neilson, A. J., Fletcher 
Nelson, W. R., Zirconia 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson 
Newsome, P. H., King 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Nichols, H. L.. Milton 
Nicholson, W. H., Rosman 
Nobles, J. W., Middlesex 
Norman, M. A., Sylva 
Norris, C. H., Gary 
Norris, John, Boone 
Norvelle, C. S., Durham 
Oakley, Geo., Mt. Airy 
O'Brian, L. R., Greenville 
O'Hara, J. W., Asheville 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
Oldham, S. W., Wendell 
Olive, E. I., Chapel Hill 
Olive, W. S., Apex 
Overby, D. W., Draper 
Owen, C. L., Asheville 
Owen, C. F., Plott 
Owen, J. R., Mars Hill 
Owens, C. A., Lexington 
Padget, Chas., Bostic, R-2 
Padgett, Rush, Shelby 
Page, W. P., High Point 
Page, J. M., Badin 
Panther, David, Mineral Bluff, 

Ga. 
Pardue, A. T., Roaring River 
Pardue, T. F., King 
Pasmore, P. H., Nantahala 
Paul, E. A., Lumberton 
Payne, T. E., Hudson 
Payne, J. T., Patrick 
Peele, R. E., Clarksville, Va. 



Peeler, B. F., Taylorsville 
Pennington, G. M., Konnarock, 

Va. 
Penry, H. T., Southmont 
Pentuff, J. R., Concord 
Peterson, Alex, Ingold 
Phillips, T. B., Charlotte 
Phillips, G. C, Bear Creek 
Phillips, M. B., Mount Airy 
Phillips, N. B., Fairview 
Pickens, J. M., Alexander 
Pilkinton, G. J., Japan 
Pipes, J. C, Asheville, R-5 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Pipkin, Howard, Mount Olive 
Pitman, H. R., Brevard 
Plemmons, B. B., Trust 
Plybon, C. T., Washington 
Poe, E. D., Weldon 
Ponder. R. D., Buckner 
Ponder, N. L., Brevard 
Pool, E. Y., Colerain 
Poplin, Fred, Ronda 
Porter, A. H., Durham, R.F.D. 
Potts, W. T., Highlands 
Powell, R. E., Marshville 
Powell, H. A., High Point 
Powers, J. H., Parkton 
Powers, J. L., Aulander, R-2 
Preslar, M. D. L., Wingate 
Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton, R-1 
Prevost, R. W., Elizabeth City 
Price, J. Louis, Pendleton 
Pridgen, P. A., Benson 
Pridgen, W. D., Bladenboro 
Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 
Pruitt, W. M., Waynesville 
Purvis. S. L., Cerro Gordo 
Putman, D. F., Cooleemee 
Pyatte, J. S., Nebo 
Queen, A. C, Webster 
Randolph, R. L., Bryson City 
Raney, L. J., Durham 



Obdained Ministers 



247 



Rash, J. W., Statesville 
Ray, J. B., Roaring River 
Reece, D. G., Jonesville 
Reese, W. C, Marshall 
Reese, Ellis, Mars Hill 
Reese, Cecil, Big Laurel 
Reid, C. B., Albemarle 
Reid, W. C, Whittier 
Rivenbark, W. O., Rockingham 
Rhyne, C. A., Salisbury 
Rhyne, S. A., Proximity 
Riddle, B. B., Dillingham 
Rimmer, W. W., Dallas 
Roach, T. H., Lincolnton 
Roach, J. F., Wake Forest 
Robbins, T. S., Buffaloe Cove 
Roberts, E. L., Wake Forest 
Roberts, L. C, Marshall 
Roberts, E., Rutherfordton 
Roberson, J. P., Gilreath 
Robertson, Wyatt, Lunday 
Robinson, C. M., Catawba, R-2 
Robinson, Burgin, Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
Robinson, W. B., Hazelwood 
Rogers, L. J., Sunburst 
Rogers, B. N., Clyde 
Rogers, C. F., Park Mt. 
Rogers, 0. G., Hayesville 
Rollins, B. F., Elizabethtown 
Rollins, G. W., Warsaw 
Rollins, C. M., Boiling Springs 
Rose, J. W., Pine Level 
Ross, E. G., Hendersonville 
Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
Rotan, Z. W., Wingate 
Royall, W. B., Wake Forest 
Ruffin, C. E., Ellerbe 
Ruppe, J. J., Tryon 
Russell, W. J., Stanfield 
Sadler, J. W., Goldsboro 
Sasser, Lonnie, St. Pauls 
Sasser, T. L., Murphy 



Satterfield, R. H., Hallsboro 
Sawyer, James, Shiloh 
Scott, J. F., Blantyre 
Sears, H. C, Morrisville 
Searcy, D. D., Bat Cave 
Sebastion, G. W., North Wilkes- 

boro 
Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville 
Sexton, E. C, Spring Hope 
Sexton, J. D., Edison 
Seymour, T. Y., Raleigh 
Shanks, C. S., Roanoke Rapids 
Sharp, J. A., Spencer 
Sharon, Raleigh, Wakefield 
Shaver, J. M., Granite Falls 
Shaw, F. W., Randleman 
Shell, P. J., Nebo 
Shell, C. P., Nebo 
Shepherd, N. H., Madison 
Shirley, R. L., Williamston 
Shacklette, B. M., Durham 
Shinn, J. L., Wilkesboro 
Shoe, E. C, Wake Forest 
Shoemaker, A. Z., Revolution 
Shoemaker, T. P., Lenoir 
Shope, B. F., Yellow Creek 
Short, R. G., Cherryville 
Silver, T. W., Siler City 
Simmons, Vance, Freeland 
Singleton, T. C, Newton 
Slattery, J. J., Hendersonville 
Smith, C. R., Kernersville 
Smith, J. R., Fort Mill, S. C. 
Smith, Judson, Tellico 
Smith, A. J., Franklin 
Smith, A. B., Marble 
Smith, C. C, Windsor 
Smith, J. M., Rockingham 
Smith, J. H., Cherokee, S. C. 
Smith, L. P., Andrews 
Smith, Horace L., Marshall 
Smoak, E. L., Leaksville 
Snow, J. A., Winston-Salem 



248 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Snyder, G. C, Beta 
Snyder, E. C, Monroe 
Snyder, J. S., Fayetteville 
Snyder, J. W., Charlotte 
Snypes, M. V., Bat Cave 
Solesbee, A. S., Franklin 
Soots, L. P., Stoneville 
Sparks, J. Y., Ledger 
Sparks, A. F., Ledger 
Sparks, L. E., Moxley 
Sparks, W. G., Maryville, Tenn. 
Spencer, J. O., Grassy Creek 
Spero, R. H., West Asheville 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Splnx, W. D., Winston-Salem 
Splaun, G. W., Forest City 
Sprinkle. A. J., Weaverville 
Sprinkle, Perry, Biltmore 
Sprinkle, W. B., Morganton 
Sprinkle, Everette, Weaverville 
Spruill, Geo. E., Rocky Mount 
Stallcup, J. B., Franklin 
Stallings, T. C, Concord 
Staley, T. E., Candor 
Stamps, M., Louisburg 
Stanbury, J. S., Bushnell 
Stanbury, J. H., Mars Hill 
Standi, W. D., Kenly 
Stanfield, T. P., Gastonia 
Stanly, C. S., Chadbourn 
Stanley, H. R., Mt. Airy 
Stanley, K. L., Bug Hill 
Staples, R. F., Ridgecrest 
Stephens, G. V., Troy 
Stephens, A. L., Black Mountain 
Stephens, A. P., Red Springs 
Stephenson, J. S., Taylorsville 
Stevens, W. D., AUsbrook, S. C. 
Stevens, C. H., Winston-Salem 
Stevens, H T., High Point 
Stevens, W. R., Norlina 
Stewart, E. R., Fairfield 
Stinison, J. F., Aulander 



Stone, J. I., Bolivia 
Strickland, C. M., Ether 
Strickland, H. S., Wilmington 
Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 
Stroup, S. M., Mars Hill 
Stroup, S. A., Columbus 
Stublefield, Ed., West Durham 
Studemire, A. T., Pageland, S. C. 
Stukenbrok, K. D., North 

Wilkesboro 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 
Suttle, J. W., Shelby 
Swain, V. M., Winston-Salem 
Swift, W., Reese 
Swink, Amos, Connelly Springs 
Tanner, H. V., Kings Mountain 
Tate, L. R., Statesville, R-3 
Taylor, J. R., Tyner 
Taylor, C. L., Marion 
Taylor, E. C, Laurinburg 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton 
Taylor, C. R., Burgaw 
Teague, E. N., Gastonia, Ronlo 

Sta. 
Teague, J. L., Granite Falls 
Teague, J. U., Henderson 
Teague, G. C, Lenoir 
Teague, Loyd W., Durham 
Teague, N. C, Sparta 
Teel, Z. B., East Durham 
Templeman, S. H., Elizabeth City 
Tibbs, A. E., Concord 
Tilley, G. V., Hertford 
Tipton, S. D., Pisgah Forest 
Thayer, J. H., Elizabeth City 
Thomas, J. C, Boonford 
Thompson, J. C, Ashley Height 
Thompson, Ray, Wingate 
Todd, J. K., Clarendon 
Todd, N. J., Woodsdale 
Townsend, B., Murfreesboro 
Triplett, O. W., Stanly 



Ordained Ministers 



249 



Tritt, D. B., Swansboro 
Trivett, J. R., Toliver 
Trivett, G. W., Vilas 
Trogden, J. M., Gastonia, 

Pinkney Station 
Trueblood, C. H., Concord 
Truett, W. T., Andrews 
Tucker, G. A., Cameron 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
Turner, A. L., LaGrange 
Turner, C. K., Kannapolis 
Turner, E. W., Hamptonville 
Turner, G. S., Fayetteville 
Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 
Tyler, T. M., Allsbrook, S. C. 
Tyner, J. T., Wliiteville 
Tyree, W. C, Lenoir 
Tyson, J. S., Cheraw, S. C. 
Underwood, P. A., Gastonia 
Upchurch, C. A., Raleigh 
Usry, E. G., Wake Forest 
Vance, R. O., Sylva 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh 
Vaughan, A. 0., Fletcher 
Vernon, T. L., Sharpsburg 
Vipperman, D. E., Pinetops 
Von Miller, R. M., Wilson, R-1 
Waff, W. B., Mocksville 
Waldrop, J. J., Vale 
Waldrop, H. E., Shelby 
Walker, M., Cycle 
Walker, W. H., Forest City 
Walker, F. G., Lilesville 
Walker, A. A., Union Mills 
Wall, Zeno, Shelby 
Walters, T. E., Rocky Mount 
Walters, W. L., Gastonia 
Walton, M. C , Beaulort 
Ward, O. E., Winston-Salem 
Ward, J. A., Spring Hope 
Walsh, T. J., Walsh 
Washburn, D. G., Shelby, R-4 
Watkins, Geo. T., Durham 



Watson, T. D., Ela 
Watson, G. M., Darby 
Watson, S. N., Bladenboro 
Watts, F. C, Purlier 
Watts, J. W., Patterson 
Watts, A. E., Taylorsville 
Watts, J. N., Mars Hill, R-1 
Weaver, R. H., Wake Forest 
Weeks, H. L., Durham 
Wells, E. L., Edenton 
West, R. L., Star 
West, W. F., Roxboro 
West, Algia, Andrews 
Westcott, W. C, Southport 
Weston, L. U., Greensboro 
Weston, E. L., Greensboro 
Wheelei', C. C, Holly Springs 
Whisenhunt, Eph., Lincolnton 
Whitaker, H. C, Andrews 
Whitaker, J. M., Johnson City, 

Tenn. 
White, R. C, Clayton 
White, E. E., Greensboro 
White, E. P., Rutherfordtott 
White, G. W., Chinquapin 
White, P. K., Rutherfordton 
White, Chas. M., Spray 
White, W. R., Gilkey 
Whitley, J. W., Gastonia 
Whitley, B. G., Albemarle 
Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville 
Wilcox, D. H., Winston-Salem 
Wilcox, J. H., Summit 
Williams, 0. P., Bryson City 
Williams, L. R., Mars Hill 
Williams, T. H., Morrisville 
Williams, W. W., Ridgecrest 
Williams, W. W., Carthage 
Willis, E. G., Momeyer 
Willis, J. B., Hamlet 
Willis, John, Ramsaytown 
Wilson, W. H., Greensboro 
Wilson, J. B., Cherokee, S. C. 



250 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Wilson, J. H., Bryson City 
Wilson, L. A., Boone 
Wilson, J. A., Boone 
Wilson, S. B., Winston-Salem 
Wilson, T. O., Murchison 
Wilson, Ed., Burnsville 
Wilson, W. C, Balm 
Withers, A. B., Creswell 
Wishart, I. E., Lumberton, R-4 
Womack, F. G., Broadway 
Womack, R. M., Rutherfordton 



Woodard, J. M., Needmore 
Woodruff, I. C, Hays 
Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn 
Wright, H. T., Wilson 
Wright, N. L., Forest City 
Yates, J. C, Mooresville 
Yates, W. B., Rocky Mt., R-3 
Yearby, I. L.,Tarboro 
Yokley, W. R., Sylva 
Yonce, D. A., Kyle 



ORDAINED MINISTERS NOT PASTORS 



The State Convention has instructed me to print this list 
separate from the pastors. Over one-third of the associations are 
not printing this list at all so we could not get a complete list 
if we tried. 

This year for the first time in four years we are adding such 
names as we could find in associational reports. When we had 
checked every pastor we could we transferred the unchecked list to 
this one. Many have moved and postofRce is incorrect. Possibly 
several hundred ordained ministers, not pastors, are not on this 
list hut the associations do not tell who they are. I feel sure 
some named below are pastors but I failed to find such information. 
I am earnestly desirous of making all these lists correct. I ask 
your cooperation. 



Adams, J. J., Southport 
Adams, G. W., N. Wilkesboro 
Annas, L. M., Pearland 
Alderman, J. O., Chapel Hill 
Allen, L. D., Union Mills 
Allen, Turlon, Clayton 
Avant, John, Chadbourn 
Avery, W. B., Wliiteville 
Baker, T. J., Buie's Creek 
Ballard, J. M., Alexis 
Ballard, W. H., Buckner 
Ballard, L. D., Statesville 
Barker, W. F., Benham 
Barker, John, Benham 
Barker, M. H., Murphy 
Barker, P. S., Whitnel 
Barnes, D. C, Lumberton 
Barnes, J. R., Morganton 
Barnwell, G. L., Asheville 
Barrett, J. H., Concord 
Baugh, P. U., Lincolnton 
Baugh, L. A., Lincolnton 
Beam, J. A., Roxboro 
Beck, Lawrence, Asheville 
Bennett, S. C, Bridgewater 



Betts, S. J., Raleigh 
Bilbro, W. L., Greenville 
Blackwell, W. M., Hendersonville 
Blanton, D. D., Trust 
Blanton, W. A., Spindale 
Blevins, J. C, Grassy Creek 
Birchfield, D. F., Gastonia 
Boone, J. R., Estatoe 
Bradley, E. L., Asheville 
Bradley, J. A., Marshall 
Brandon, S. 0., Jonesville 
Brasswell, W. A., Montezuma 
Brisson, W. L., Bladenboro 
Brisson, W. M., Dublin 
Brown, A. M., Boone 
Brown, S. F., Traphill 
Bryant, J. S., Roaring River 
Bryson, W. J., Newton 
Bumgardner, A. P., Gastonia 
Burdick, P. H., Salisbury 
Burger, C. S., Culberson 
Burnel, 0., Cruso 
Burrus, G. E., Rockford 
Burrus, J. E., Rockford 
Byles, H. C, Wadeville 



[251] 



252 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Byrd, J. T., Roaring River 
Caines, W. R., Chadbourn 
Caines, J. T., Tabor 
Cain, H. W., White Oak 
Caldwell, E. J., Wake Forest 
Calhoun. C. L., Murphy 
Calhoun, T. J., Proctor 
Carrick, Thos., High Point 
Carter, Henry, Garland 
Carter, A. D., Garland 
Carter, V. M., Patterson 
Carter, J. P., Hendersonville 
Carver, J., Asheville 
Cassada, W. A., Haysville 
Gates, W. I., E. Durham 
Gates, Lewis, Gastonia 
Cawthon, K. W., Mt. Olive 
Chafine, H. L., Skyland 
Chambers, H. W., Haysville 
Chambliss, T. W., Raleigh 
Chamj)ion, W. L., Salisbury 
Cheek, F. B., Whitehead 
Chilton, J. W., Mt. Airy 
Church, J W., Summit 
Church, G. H., Statesville 
Clark, D. J., Elizabethtown 
Clark, J. C, Lenoir 
Clark, S. L., Hot Springs 
Clarke, F. L., Salisbury 
Clark, M. L., Morganton 
Clemmons, D. M., Lumberton, 

R-4 
Cleveland, W. C, Asheville 
Clifton, R. L., Fayetteville 
Cloer, M. T., Mt. Holly 
Coats, John, Marshall 
Coleman, J W., E. Flat Rock 
Colley, J. D., Asheville, R-4 
Collier, R. D., Linden 
Combs, J. A., Erlanger 
Comer, J. R., Seagrove 
Comer, N. H., Yadkinville 
Comer, W. T., New Castle 



Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Conway, W. W., Lenoir. Rt. 
Cook, Jesse, Mineapolis 
Cook, J. H., Casar 
Cope, C. M., Ore Knob 
Corn, H. D., Asheville, R-5 
Cornwell, R. C, Grandview 
Cox, R. E., W. Durham 
Crabtree, A. W., Union Mills 
Craig, W. B., Belmont 
Crisp, J. F., Morganton 
Crouch, J. P., Hickory 
Crowder, W. P., Forest City 
Crowder, B. R., Winston-Salem 
Culbreth, C. H., Rutherfordton 
Daniels, P. S., Raleigh 
Dart, W. T., Raleigh 
Davenport, J. E. M., Pineville 
Davis, B. M., Mars Hill, Rt. 
Davis, J. A., Reese 
Davis, L A., Brookford 
Davis, J. R., Murphy 
Davis, J. Z., Crabtree 
Davis, W. L., Ahoskie 
Davis, A. C, Marshville 
Davis, R. J., Hamptonville 
Deaton, F. M., Mt. Gilead 
Dellinger, J. L., Spear 
Deweese, R. L., Salisbury 
Dempsey, D. S., Hollister 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
Dlmbliss, E. G., Concord 
Dotson, Roy, Boone 
Dotson, G. H., Flat Rock 
Dove, A. H., Bladenboro 
Dowell, G. J., Raleigh 
Dowd, W. C, Manchester 
Drum, Paul, Maiden 
Duncan, J. W., Congo 
Duncan, N. G., Falcon 
Eatman, T. J., Ivey 
Edwards, W. S., Ronda 
Eller, E. A., Grassy Creek 



Ordained Ministers I^ot Pastors 



253 



Eller, A. J., Rhodhiss 
Elliott, Josiah, Hertford 
Elrod, J. M., Granite Falls 
Elsom, P. G., Rutherfordton 
Esger, D. S., Lilesville 
Felts, N. M., Jennings 
Floyd, Harris, Kinston 
Foster, J. A., Call 
Foster, R. C, Mocksville 
Fox, J. K., Granite Falls 
Fox, E. Lee, Wallburg 
Franklin, D. M., Cramerton 
Francis, Geo., Ewart 
Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro 
Freeman, Isaac, Leicester 
Gardner, W. M., Valley 
Garner, S. F., Aslieville 
Gladdon, B. T., Cramerton 
Glenn, W. H., Watauga Falls 
Glosson, S. C, Ellerbe 
Godwin, Elbert, Clayton 
Goodman, C. F., Todd 
Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs 
Gregory, C. C, Buckner 
Greene, B. P., Mooresboro 
Greene, Edmon, Sands 
Greer, R. G., Summitt 
Gresham, N. E., Pinetops 
Griffin, W. N., Alexander 
Griffin, G. G., Smokemont 
Griggs, J. M., Todd 
Grindstaff, J. M., Spruce Pine 
Grubb, J. W., Todd 
Gwaltney, L. P., Taylorsville 
Gwaltney, J. P., Hiddenite 
Gwaltney, J. S., Morganton 
Hackney, J. D., Franklinville 
Hagaman, J. P., Lenoir 
Haire, P. H., Fleetwood 
Hale, D. J., Clenchfield 
Hamby, J. M., Bina 
Hampton, Jones, Blowing Rock 
Haney, M. B., Bee Log 



Harrelson, J., Clarendon 
Harris, F. A., Fayetteville 
Harris, L. W., Eldorado 
Harris, T. C, Harris 
Harril, H. D., Forest City 
Harris, J. C, Oakboro 
Hartsell, P. G., Oakboro 
Harwood, G. N., Chapel Hill 
Hayes, T. M., Nathan's Creek 
Haymore, C. C, Mt. Airy 
Haynes, E. P., State Road 
Haynes, W., West Asheville 
Haynes, W. L., Union Mills 
Hays, A. B., Hays 
Hedden, W. A., Hayesville 
Heglar, D. J., Winston Salem 
Hice, W. H., Granite Falls 
Hickman, G. T., Winnabow 
Hicks, J. J., Kings Mountain 
Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro 
Hipps, F. L., Trust 
Hipps, R. H., Asheville 
Hocutt, J. D., Ashton 
Hocutt, R. L., Zebulon 
Hodge, J. L., Rutherfordton 
Hoffman, R. E., Salisbury 
Hoffman, W. A., Gastonia 
Hogan, J. G., Andrews 
Holloman, W. A., Jonesville 
Holt, M. B., Holly Springs 
Honeycutt, R., Clinton 
Hooker, W. H., Asheville 
Hopkins, J. S., West Jefferson 
Hoppers, W. L., Whitehead 
Hord, J. T., Kings Mountain 
Home, G. P., Forest City 
Home, J. G., Statesville 
Howard, J. R., Mooresville 
Howell, J. G., Jefferson 
Hubble, D. S., State Road 
Hudgson, J. E., Beaver Creek 
Hudson, J. A., Gastonia 
Hufham, W. D., Deloo 



254 



'N. 0. Baptist State Convention 



Huggins, W. P., Gastonia 
Hughes, S. A., Valley 
Huhey, J. M., Forest City 
Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton 
Humphrey, H. B., Rockingham 
Huneycutt, G. A., Albemarle 
Huneycutt, W. H., Albemarle, 

R-5 
Hunnicutt. W. A.. Swannanoa 
Hurley, W. L., Grassy Creek 
Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh 
Hyder, M. H.. Rutherfordton 
Ingram, R. E., Rocky Mount 
Irvin, A. C., Shelby 
James, R. H., Unionville 
Jenkins, C. A., Clayton 
Jenkins, Lowry, Fairview 
Johnson, W. L., Hamptonville 
Johnson, W. R., Wilmington 
Johnson, D. L., Elizabethtown 
Jolly, J. R., Jonesville 
Jones J. G., Hendersonville 
Jones, J. L., Hamilton 
Killian, M. B., Rhodhiss 
Kirksey, G. C, Morganton 
Knott, J. L., Rural Hall 
Lanning, Jeff. Denton 
Larkins, J. D., Fayetteville 
Lawrence, Eli, Randleman 
Lawrence, W. F., Hamptonville 
Ledford, A. M., Otto 
Lewis, John, Southern Pines 
Lindley, M. A., Winston-Salem 
Lindsay, D. S., Judson 
Long, T. C, Laurel Springs 
Lovingood, Noah, Marble 
McAlphine, J. M., Stony Point 
McCarson, J. L., Hendersonville 
McDaniel, E. L., Lattimore 
McFee, P. T., Hot Springs 
McGuire, Victor, Murphy 
Mclntire, L., Candler 
Mclntire, S. L., Oakboro 



McLendon, A. L., Winston-Salem 
Mahaffey, J. P., Robbinsville 
Mangum, W. E., Durham 
Marshall, J. R., Wilmington 
Martin, H. 0., Hayesville 
Mason, J. W., Wesser 
Matheson, W. B., Robbinsville 
Mathews, B. H., Biltmore 
Mathis, B., Jonesville 
Mathis, A. S., Cycle 
Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob 
Metcalf, W. W., Waverly 
Middleton, J. B., Saluda 
Miller, E. O., Rhine 
Miller, J. W., Asheville, R-2 
Miller, D. L., Gulf 
Miller, M. D., Triplett 
Mintz, J. A., Shallotte 
Montieth, S. B., Noland 
Moore, T. F., Fairview 
Morgan, E. J., Hendersonville 
Morgan, F. M., Flats 
Morris, D. P., Norwood 
Morrow, J. L., Culberson 
Mulkey, J. L., Grandview 
Mull, B. v., Gastonia 
MuUis, E. H., Thomasville 
Myers, M., Winston-Salem 
Nash, C. H., Greensboro 
Needham, John, Lexington 
Nelon, J. A., Mill Spring 
Neves, J. M., Crumpter 
Newton, J. D., Thomasville 
Nichols, L. L., Finley 
Norris, C. L., Whaley 
Norris, H. W., Holly Springs 
Overby, L. W., W. Durham 
Owen, D. L., Balsam Grove 
Owen, J. H., Rich Mountain 
Owensby, J. W., Gerton 
Pace, W. G., Saluda 
Page, S. C, Dunn 
Page, B. R., Southport 



Ordained Ministers Not Pastors 



255 



Pait, D. B., Bladenboro 
Pait, I. C, Bladenboro 
Palmer, R. L., Beech Creek 
Parks, J. W., Salisbury 
Parker, B. H., Casar 
Payne, J. B., Gastonia 
Pernell, W. A., Zionville 
Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin 
Peterson, C. D., Clinton 
Phillips, J. H., Andrews 
Phillips, J. L., Hutbur 
Pittman, S. M., Cranberry 
Ponder, J. S., Mars Hill, Rt. 
Ponder, S. L., Buckner 
Prestwood, R. T., Lenoir 
Privette, J. B., Jennings 
Price, A. O., Hayesville 
Proffit, M. S., Democrat 
Pruitt, J. B., Hickory 
Pruitt, J. C, New Life 
Pugh, J. M., Randleman 
Pugh, Robt. L., New Bern 
Purvis, S. L., Cerro Gordo 
Ramsey, Joseph, Bee Log 
Rash, J. W., Statesville 
Ray, G. D., Pensacola 
Raybon, J. F., Lumber ton 
Redfern, R. D., Peachland 
Redmon, G. R., Candler 
Reece, B. B., Andrews 
Reece, D. G., Jonesville 
Reid, S. R., Namur 
Rhodis, J. B., Saluda 
Rice, G. E., Culberson 
Rice, Henry, Big Laurel 
Riddle, J. L., Winston-Salem 
Roberts, C. S., Lenoir 
Robbins, B. D., Blowing Rock 
Robinson, H. S., Supply 
Rogers, H. N., Asheville 
Rogers, W. S., Robbinsville 
Rolland, J. E., Smokemont 
Russell, G. B., Saluda 



Sasser, T. M., Albemarle 
Scott, W. H., Selma, R-2 
Searcy, D. D., Bat Cave 
Sentelle, R. B., Tarboro 
Setzer, Albert, Lenoir 
Sexton, J. H., Fletcher 
Sexton, S. M., Hot Springs 
Shook, J. B., Asheville, R-4 
Shores, R. H., Blowing Rock 
Simmons, S. F., Jonesville 
Simmons, F. L., Old Fort 
Simms, A. H., Kings Mountain 
Sims, B. T., Winston-Salem 
Sluder, M. M., Asheville 
Smiley, J. S., Bryson City 
Smith, R. L., Hendersonville 
Smith, J. F., Benham 
Smith, J. W., Clayton 
Sorrells, A. P., Gilkey 
Staley, W. F., Winston-Salem 
Stallings, T. C, Concord 
Stallings, H. W., Albemarle 
Stanley, J. F., Hemlock 
Sudderth, L. W., Montezuma 
Summey, J. A., Ansonville 
Swain, H. L., Durham 
Taylor, B. M., Hendersonville 
Teague, Levi W., Taylorsville 
Teeter, B. D., Stanfield 
Tew, D. W., Clinton 
Tew, J. O., Roseboro 
Tfiorn, J. L., Bostic 
Trivett, J. S., Fleetwood 
Trivett, Rosco, Creston 
Veazey, J. W., Asheville 
Vipperman, J. H., High Point 
Wade, J. H., Asheville, R-5 
Wall, J. 0., Gerton 
Wall, Ronald, Lexington 
Wallin, Bzekiel, Big Laurel 
Walker, J. W., E. Flat Rock 
Walker, J. Y., Old Fort 
Ward, G. H., Valley 



256 



'N. C Baptist State Convention 



Washburn, J. M., Pitts 
Weatherman, J. G., Jennings 
Weaver, W. H., Enfield 
Webb, A. J., W. Asheville, R-3 
Webster, G. H., Raeford 
Wells, C. G., Salisbury 
Westall, M. B., Celo 
West, B. S., Whittier 
Wesson, David, Henry- 
Wheeler, G. R., Farmville 
Wheelers, Z. W., Creedmoor 
Whisnant, E. S., Lincolnton 
White, R. T., Conway 
Whitley, E. A.. N. Wilkesboro 
Wilcox, B. F., Shulls Mills 
Wilcox, Joseph, Summit 



Wild, James, Marshall, Rt 
Williams, A. J., Rusk 
Williams, J. G., Jackson Springs 
Williams, T. H., Statesville 
Willoughby, R. A., Lumberton, 

R-4 
Wilson, L. C, Boone 
Wilson, W. E., Lenoir 
Wise, J. W., Spindale 
Wolf, James, Fletcher 
Woodson, C. J., Shelby 
Wright, J. M., Jennings 
Wylie, D. C, Kings Mountain, 

R-4 
Young, G. P., Vale 



0UV Bcab 

Anderson, Chas Statesville 

Austin, D. M Norwood 

Blalock, J. C Ledger 

Boone, J. R Estatoe 

Connell, J. S Dunn 

Cornsilk, A Robbinsville 

Grant, J. R Fairview 

Green, T. M Durham 

GrindstafE, Jesse Spruce Pine 

Hall, S. W Winston-Salem 

Handy, E Dehart 

Hardaway, J. S Oxford 

Hildebrand, T. M Hickory 

Morton, W. B Louisburg 

Pace, J. R Ridgecrest 

Richardson, W. C Greensboro 

Teal, C. M Forest City 

Thomas, C. A. G Rocky Mount 

Wharton, Geo Mars Hill 



17 



ORDAINED MINISTERIAL STUDENTS 



This year we are not printing tlie entire list of candidates for the 
ministry, but only those who are ordained. In the schools in the 
state the school men failed to give the home postoffice, so I am only 
giving the postoffice of the institution. 



LOUISVILLE, KY. 



Cook, E. A., Rich Mountain 
Crouch, J. P., Hickory 
Dempsey, D. S., Windsor 
Duncan, V. E., Woodsdale 
Elliott, E. S., Shelby 
Everette, J. R., Macclesfield 
Gaddy, J. F., Marshville 
Hart, W. C, Hickory 
Herring, R. A., Wilmington 
Howard, W. C, Elmwood 
Hudson, J. A., Gastonia 
Ingram, Benj., Morven 
Johnson, J. S., St. Pauls 
Lynch, W. C, Caroleen 
Marshburn, R. F., Wallace 



Merritt, R. P., Chapel Hill 
Nelson, J. R., Henderson 
Page, W. M., Lillington 
Perry, C. C, Wingate 
Potts, E. H., Pineville 
Proctor, T. G., Greensboro 
Ragland, C. H., Oxford 
Roberson, E. P., Leaksville 
Royal, G. N., Salemburg 
Simons, J. D., Colerain 
Spivey, E. L., Windsor 
Stafford, I. K., Elizabeth City 
Trueblood, E. J., Elizabeth City 
Warren, C. C, Dunn 



SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS 

Davis, J. B., Chapel Hill West, E. P., Macon 

Sinclair, J. W., Rutherfordton White, L. B., Clyde 

Stroup, H. M., Broadway Willis, E. G., Davis 
Thames, B. M., Goldsboro 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 
Stigall, J. F., Wingate 



Brown, W. T. 
Cannaday, E. H. 
Downey, R. P. 
Foster, R. C. 
Gillespie, A. S. 
Gillespie, Charles L. 
Hartsell, J. A. 
Holt, M. B. 
Hopkins, J. S. 



*WAKE FOREST 

Lamm, S. L. 
Lamm, M. T. 
Morris, R. A. 
Mosley, L. B. 
Trammel, Charles B. 
Wall, R. E. 
Weaver, R. H. 
West, B. L. 
Womack, Fred 
"We could get no postoffices 



[259] 



260 N. C. Baptist State Convextiox 

BOILING SPRINGS 
Barnette, Lowell, Shelby, R-3 Rollins, C. M., Boiling Springs 

Splawn, Grover, Rutherfordton 

BUIE'S CREEK 
Godwin, L. E., Wilson's Mills, Laney, W. C, West Hickory 

R-1 Morris, S. T., Wadeville, R-1 

FRUITLAND 
Dodd, R. D., Meggett, S. C. Halbert, J. S., Saluda 

CLYDE 
Hicks, P. C, Canton 

MARS HILL 
Belcher, Thomas, E., Greer, S. C. Clarke, Frank E., Girdletree, 
Bradley, Earle L., Asheville Md. 

Caudill, R. Paul, North Wilkes- Roberts, Lawrence, Shelby, R-7 
boro Stroup, S. M., Mars Hill 

SYLVA 
Snyder, Geo., Beta 

WINGATE 
Baucom, Clyde, Unionville, R-2 Payne, J. B., Mt. Holly 
Walker, I. G., Lilesville 



INDEX 



PAGE 

Associational Directory 220 

Associational Statistics 136 

Auditor's Report 98 

Baptist Book Shop 88 

Baptist Foundation 5, 18, 92 

Baptist Hospital 5, 129 

Baptist Sctiools and Colleges 116 

Barrett Motion 31 

Bateman Resolution 18, 28 

Bequests — R. C. Bridger and B. F. Huntley 84 

Biblical Recorder 14 

Boards of the Convention 4 

Board of Education 14, 32, 103 

Board of Missions 19, 23, 65 

Constitution 8 

Convention Sermon 18 

Delegates, List of, by Associations 49 

Evangelism 70 

Foreign Missions 22, 26 

Historical Commission 85 

Home Missions 27 

Home for Motherless Children 36 

Law Enforcement 36 

Memorials 45, 207 

Ministers, Ordained, Who Are Pastors 238 

Ministers, Ordained, Not Pastors 251 

Ministers Relief and Annuity Board 127 

Ministerial Students in Colleges and Schools 259 

Moore Resolution 38 

Negro Convention, Cooperation With 71 

New Pastors Welcomed 17 

Officers of the Convention 1 

Order of Business 12 

Organization 11, 12, 37 

Orphanage 17, 19, 123 

Pastors' Conference 133 



262 Index 

Reports : page 

Pastors, List of 238 

Baptist Foundation 92 

Board of Education '. 14, 32, 103 

Board of Missions 19, 23, 65 

B. Y. P. U 48, 78 

Church Buildings at State Mission Points 96 

Cooperative Program 40 

Historical Commission 43 

Orphanage 123 

Place and Preacher 40, 41 

School of Applied Stewardship 46 

Social Service 44 

Stewardship 68 

Student Activities 20, 41, 92 

Sunday Schools 72 

Woman's Work 42, 66 

Social Service 119 

Special Days and Designations 92 

Spilman Resolution 31 

Standing Committees 3 

Statistical Summary 222, 234 

Statistical Tables, Associational 136 

Statistical Tables, Schools and Colleges 116 

Statistical Table, History of the Convention 229 

Statistical Tables, W. M. U 228 

Summary of Denominational Statistics 226 

Upchurch Resolution 35 

Visitors : 63 

Woman's Work 42, 43, 66